It might last longer in the freezer, but I keep mine in the fridge and get it used reasonably promptly. Even oils in the freezer will go rancid eventually and they're not in plain sight to remind me to use them.
I have not used antioxidants in my lotions and salves. I like to formulate my lotions to use long lived oils such as meadowfoam, jojoba, babassu, coconut, etc. along with short lived oils such as rosehip. That's worked very well to give a decent shelf life to my lotions.
Tocopherol (vitamin E) may be great on the skin and in the body, but I just don't get that warm fuzzy feeling that tocopherol really does much to lengthen the shelf life of oils, especially oils with lots of double carbon bonds. If you read up on oils that have high % of tocopherol, a surprising number have short shelf lives -- wheat germ, walnut oil, canola, grapeseed, regular sunflower, etc.
The problem with antioxidants, including tocopherol, is that too much can be just as bad as not enough -- too much will actually accelerate oxidation. I'm not overly sure that I as a hobbyist am qualified to know what the right amount truly is for a given recipe, so I just don't go there.
As far as how much rosehip to use in a product, I find I don't care for rosehip in high amounts. For awhile I was mixing up a blend of meadowfoam and rosehip for use on my face. I didn't like it nearly as well when the rosehip was higher than about 20% by weight. The rest would have been meadowfoam and a small amount of EOs. It was just too heavy and greasy.
I use it in lotions at 2-4% of the total ingredients. That translates out again to rose hip being about 20% by weight of just the oils alone.
But how much to use is definitely a YMMV situation -- you might love rosehip in much higher %'s than I do, so you'll have to just try it and see. Just make small batches, though, until you have a clue what works for you.