I would like to store seeds in my fridge because that is what the school is doing. It seems to be very effective. They had lettuce in there that germinated with a 95% rate. That is 6 yr old seed! I am very impressed which is why I get the idea. But I wanted to ask this group if there is anything wrong with the idea of storing seeds in the fridge. Is there seeds that can't handle it (for any reason). Really just wanting to make sure that there is nothing wrong with storing my seeds in the fridge.
Often nature gives us hints. Lettuce growth (in wild) in region where winter is cold, so seeds must survive (also at freezing temperatures).
So I do no see problems. But as you have learn in Physics class, humidity will condense on low temperature (on wild: you have snow, so solid, or dew, which is then absorb by soil, but not constant water), so you could put the bag in refrigerator, when it is cold, remove water and put inside the seeds. Or some rice will also help to keep drop of water away.
Note: for plant of warm region (without cold winter) things are different, and some plants are vivipars: they carry children on "belly" like in humans, and they disperse seedling later (you see it on some garlic and if you look carefully also on some grasses). And some plants need cold temperatures, warm temperature and then again cold temperature. So do no take this answer generally, every plant is special.