Colbert Bump: The Goof Troop SNES video game was already a cult classic, but attracted much more attention after it was played through on Game Grumps. In fact, the page for the game was created around the time Game Grumps covered it. Additionally, the show itself has gained a significant following from the Game Grumps videos.
Composers: Robert Irving did "Midnight Movie Madness"; Mark Watters (fresh off of his work on Tiny Toon Adventures) did the rest of the episodes.
Max (Goofy's son) was voiced by Dana Hill (who was on National Lampoon's Vacation and was the voice of Charles the Duck on Duckman until she died).
One of the members of the biker gang in "Queasy Rider" may be recognized as Mandark.
Keep Circulating the Tapes: Only 10 episodes of the series have ever been released on home video; 7 of these are only available on a set of three tapes released in 1993. The only DVD release of the series was a paltry three-episode "best of" (featuring the episodes "Shake, Rattle & Goof", "Slightly Dinghy", and "Wrecks, Lies and Videotape"), and a Disney Movie Club exclusive release of the Christmas special. And good luck finding someone who's willing to tape trade or put them on a torrent (or a video website).
This has somewhat been rectified by the two upcoming DVD sets, which will have 27 episodes each. The catch? They're only available through the Disney Movie Club. It's possible that they might eventually show up on Amazon or eBay, however.
Name's the Same: Pistol Pete is also the nickname of the late basketball player Pete Maravich.
Star-Making Role: In voice-acting terms, Peg was this for April Winchell, being the first Disney TV lead she played, and played more ever since.
Talking to Himself: Rob Paulsen, whenever PJ and Leech interact with each other. Several other cast members, when voicing extras, including Bill Farmer and Jim Cummings.
What Could Have Been: The original plan was for Goof Troop and Quack Pack to share the same universe, separate from the Carl Barks inspired universe, with the cast interacting with humans. Disney overruled the creators, forcing them to replace the humans with "dog noses", the nickname animators gave for the extras with noses like the Beagle Boys. They were still able to use humans in Quack Pack.