The movie has a tie-in comic book adaptation of the same name that got released in 1993 under the one-off "Sci-Fi Comix" brand. There are some slight differences between some story elements in the comic and in the movie as if the comic was based on an earlier draft of the film's script. For instance, the doctor in the comic is evil and wants to control the minds of his patients, while the psychiatrist in the film is actually rather benevolent and well-intentioned. The comic is briefly shown in the 'making of' featurette found among the bonus material on the DVD release of the movie.
A weird short opening sequence featuring a team of scientists and a test subject whose head explodes after watching a virtual reality stripper who turns into a man was cut from the movie even though it's featured in the tie-in comic book adaptation of the movie. The cut scene was later included in the bonus material for the DVD release of the movie.
The house where Jenny's story is set burnt down in a wildfire before the shoot was completed, so the filmmakers had to shoot some of the scenes for the segment in a studio that was made to look like the rooms in the house.
Author Vivian Schilling wrote and starred in the first segment of the movie simply titled Jenny Potter (or Future Shock). Schilling happens to have a minor cult status among the fans of the famous riff show Mystery Science Theater 3000 because of the 1990 movie called Soultaker (in-joke reference to Soultaker can be heard during the radio news report Jenny listens to in the car in her segment as if both movies are set in the same universe), a Sci-Fi title she starred in and which the show covered, and it ended up being one of their most popular episodes.