Wackyland, the bizarre world that Gogo-Dodo comes from, wasn't created for this show; it actually first appeared in a little known Looney Tunes short named _Porky in Wackyland_ (1938), which also featured a dodo that looked and acted exactly like Gogo Dodo from this series.

The episode "Tiny Toon Adventures" (1990) {Buster and Babs Go Hawaiian (#2.8)} was co-written by 3 then-teenage girls (Renee Carter, Sarah Creef, and Amy Crosby) , who just happened to be fans of the series.

Each episode contained 25,000 animation cels, which was more than double the industry standard at the time of 10,000. This allowed the characters to move more fluidly.

Tiny Toons won the Daytime Emmy for Outstanding Animated Program three straight years from 1991-1993.

Tiny Toons was originally planned to be a feature length film for theatrical release, but was later changed to a TV series.

Danny Cooksey, who voiced Montana Max, was the only cast member at the time who was not an adult.

Dennis "Quozl" Falk, was an actual overly-obsessed fan the production team encountered while working on Tiny Toon Adventures (1990). He was a stalker who sent Tress MacNeille disturbing letters which caused her to fear for life and cancel any convention appearances she was planning to make around where he lives.

In the episode "Never Too Late To Loon", Acme Acres is found to be located in Arkansas.

This was the first animated series produced by Steven Spielberg and Warner Brothers Animation.

The series had two spin-offs, The Plucky Duck Show (1992) and Pinky, Elmyra & the Brain (1998).

Fifi Le Fume's perfume of choice is Le Stink.

Writer Paul Dini said the original idea for Tiny Toons came from then Warner Brothers President Terry Semel, who said he wanted to inject new life into the animation department.

This is the only animated series produced by Steven Spielberg in which he provided his own voice for a guest appearance. For all subsequent cameos in other series, his voice was impersonated by Frank Welker.

According to producer Tom Ruegger, the famous Warner Bros. animator Chuck Jones was not too keen on the show featuring "junior versions" of characters he'd created. Because of this, characters like Calamity Coyote and Little Beeper (based respectively on Wile E. Coyote and Roadrunner) were used sparingly throughout the show, and Barky Marky (based on Marc Antony) became the subject of a running gag about his lack of appearances.

The character of Ralph the Warner Bros. studio security guard later appeared as a regular character on another Warner Bros. animated series, Animaniacs (1993).

Voice Director Andrea Romano auditioned over 1,200 actors for the series.

The nonsensical word "narf" which was made famous by Pinky on Animaniacs (1993) made its first appearance in the secret message in the credits of the episode Tiny Toon Adventures: You Asked for It: Part 1 (1990). The message: "Guy Who Says "Narf" - Eddie Fitzgerald"

A soundtrack entitled 'Tiny Toons Sing' was released in 1992 and was available on CD and Audio Cassette.

Buster and Babs each represent a different aspect of Bugs Bunny's character. Buster represents his sarcastic, wisecracking side while Babs is his more off-the-wall, wild side.

In one episode, where Babs performs a plethora of impersonations, she impersonates Marge, Bart, and Maggie Simpson. Tress MacNeille, who provided the voice of Babs, is a regular on The Simpsons (1989).

Warner Bros. released seven VHS tapes of Tiny Toon Adventures from 1993 to 1996. They are: The Best of Buster and Babs (released March 24, 1993, containing the episodes: 'Prom-ise Her Anything' and 'Thirteensomething'). Tiny Toon Music Television (released March 24, 1993 containing the episodes: 'Tiny Toon Music Television' and 'Toon TV'). Tiny Toons in Two-Tone Town (released March 24, 1993 containing the episodes: 'Two-Tone Town' and 'Fields of Honey'). Fiendishly Funny Adventures (released December 4, 1994 containing the episodes: 'Duck in the Dark', 'Little Cake of Horrors', 'Night of the Living Pets' and 'Hare-Raising Night'). BIG Adventures (released July 11, 1995 containing the episodes: 'Journey to the Center of Acme Acres' and 'A Ditch in Time'). Island Adventures (released July 11, 1995 containing the episodes: 'No Toon is an Island' and 'Buster and Babs Go Hawaiian'). It's a Wonderful Christmas Special (released 1996 containing 'It's A Wonderful Tiny Toons Christmas Special').

The majority of the characters are based on classic Looney Tunes stars. Including more minor characters like Beaky Buzzard and Sniffles the Mouse (Concord Condor and Li'l Sneezer respectively).

According to Paul Dini, Danny Cooksey was good as Montana Max because he could do a "tremendous mean voice."

According to Maurice LaMarche, in a segment where Babs impersonates Plucky, Dizzy, Shirley and Fifi, Tress MacNeille's performance was so accurate for those characters, the voice actors (himself, Joe Alaskey, Gail Matthius, and Kath Soucie) were worried that the studio would fire them and have MacNeille replace them all.

It is speculated by a few that Adam Maitland's bird head from Beetlejuice (1988) was the inspiration behind the look of the Gogo Dodo character.