Jerry (Jerry Seinfeld) states on the DVD commentary that this is his favorite episode of the series.

During the filming of this episode, late at night on the Paramount set, the crew stopped work and amused themselves with a 25-minute snowball fight.

Kathryn Kates reprises her role as the cashier at Schnitzer's from Seinfeld: The Dinner Party (1994). She repeats the line "You're lucky, it's the last one" from that episode.

When Mr. and Mrs. Ross meet Kramer, they presumably don't realize he is the one who burnt down their cabin in season 4.

According to the "notes about nothing" feature on the DVD, the original title for this episode was "The Price Club".

Second episode in the series to feature Schnitzer's. It was first featured in the Season 5 episode "The Dinner Party", under the name ROYAL BAKERY.

Frances Bay appears in this episode as Mabel. She later appears in Episodes 7.14 Seinfeld: The Cadillac (1996) and 9.22 Seinfeld: The Finale (1998) as Mrs Choate. This reveals her full name to be Mabel Choate.

At the bakery, when the cashier tells Mrs. Choate that she purchased the last marble rye, there are clearly other loaves of marble rye on the shelf behind her.

The red Porsche that Jerry (Jerry Seinfeld) hides behind with the marble rye, bears the NY license plate JEB-493. The red Ford Mustang that appears in the previous episode, 7.10 Seinfeld: The Gum (1995), has the same license plate.

The only episode to involve 4 actors from Twin Peaks (1990): Warren Frost, Grace Zabriskie, Frances Bay, and Don Amendolia.

Marble Rye bread is made by swirling together traditional or sourdough rye bread with pumpernickel bread. The main ingredient is rye flour, made from milling rye berries and gives the bread a tangy, sour taste.

Contrary to what George and Susan's father say, the Cornish game hen is not a game bird nor is it necessarily a hen or from Cornwall. It was first bred in Connecticut in the 1950s using the Cornish game cock and other chickens. Both hens and roosters can be classified as Cornish game hens, its small size is due to its young age.

When Jerry goes to the bakery to buy the marble rye the customer in front of him gets the last one. The same thing happens in Seinfeld: The Dinner Party (1994). The customer in front of him gets the last chocolate bobka.