Since I write about health every day, I get a lot of questions about egg freezing. My answer is always an emphatic yes, do it. And yes, you can do it yourself. But you have to know what you're doing.
You can't just put your eggs into the freezer, because they will explode.
Especially in rural areas after molting season, egg freezing is a good idea. Extremes of weather and the length of the days affect fertility rates, so we often enjoy a surplus of eggs during warm summer months. If you don't want them to go to waste, freeze them. Trust me, when you wake up on a frigid winter morning and want eggs, or an old flame drops by unexpectedly, you'll be glad you have them.
There's also a method of egg preservation called waterglassing, where you can immerse your eggs in sodium silicate and keep them in a stone crock in your basement. Be careful not to ingest the sodium silicate, though.
Another option is to smother your eggs in large quantities of salt, or rub them with lard, boric acid, or a lime/water solution. The idea is that if you clog up the egg’s pores and make them airtight, you can slow the aging process. You can also melt some clear beeswax in a porcelain dish over a gentle fire, stirring in some olive oil, and then dip the eggs one by one such that the wax hermetically closes the pores.