Freezing makes mayo go from creamy to clumpy. If you don't want a spread that has the texture of cottage cheese on your sandwich, opt out of putting your jar in the freezer.
Cooked tomatoes are usually fine to freeze, but avoid freezing fresh tomatoes. Once they're defrosted they are a slimy mess.
Eggs expand when frozen, which can cause the shell to explode. If you want to freeze eggs, make sure to remove the shell and put the whites and yolks in a freezer storage bag.
Like pasta, freezing cooked rice is never a good idea. It becomes mushy and flavorless.
While many fried foods can be purchased in the freezer section of your grocery store and heat up nicely, don't attempt this at home. Typically, freezing fried foods will leave them soggy, even if you refry them. The oil also tends to seep throughout the item, changing the flavor of the food.
So many sites promote making freezer dinners you can just reheat after a busy day. This is all well and good, but don't put pasta into your dinners. Freezing has a bad effect on pasta and turns it into a mealy, soggy lump.
This should be a no-brainer, but just in case, I'll add it to the list. Freezing greens like spinach, lettuce and micro greens makes them a soggy, gloppy mess.
Herbs turn into brown, gooey sludge when frozen. If you want to preserve your herbs, tie them together and hang them upside down or throw them on a cookie sheet and put them in the oven on 200 for an hour or so to dry.
Gravy and other sauces thickened with flour or cornstarch as well as egg-based sauces aren't that that great after freezing. They tend to separate into a lumpy disarray.
If you find a great deal on milk, it may seem like a great idea to pop a few jugs in the freezer for later. This is only a good idea if you plan on using the milk for cooking. Trust me, you don't want to drink defrosted milk. It's clumpy and tastes funny.
Like milk, freezing sour cream and yogurt can cause them to get lumpy and gross.
Freezing cheese changes its texture. Some cheeses become mealy while others turn heavy and dense. For the most part, cheeses last for months when properly stored, so you needn't worry about freezing them.
While some vegetables taste great after being frozen, cucumbers just aren't one of them. The rule of thumb with vegetables is if you're OK with them being on the softer side, it's all right to freeze them. Cucumbers are adored for their crunchiness. That crunchiness just doesn't hold up after freezing.
Raw potatoes can turn grainy when frozen. If you really want to freeze them, cook them first and store them in containers meant for freezer storage.