The title is a play on the phrase "stark naked."
The Drunk Stork is delivering babies, and at every stop he celebrates with a drink with the parents. Meanwhile at Daffy's house, his wife Daphne is knitting a tiny sweater. He gets angry and vows to give the stork a reception he won't forget. He sets up anti-aircraft guns on the roof, bear traps in the bushes, a trampoline in the fireplace, a guillotine in the doorway, and alligators in the basement. The stork tries to deliver him an egg, and somehow evades all of the traps as Daffy falls into them. Legs pop out of the egg, so the stork lets it wander into Daffy's house and he leaves. When the egg hatches, it looks just like the stork, so Daffy flies it back to him, happy to finally give him a dose of his own medicine.
- VHS - The Looney Tunes Video Show, Volume 5
- VHS - Classic Collection (WHSmith Exclusive Video) (United Kingdom only)
- VHS - Daffy Duck: Tales from the DucksideVHS - Superior Duck
- LaserDisc - Daffy Duck's Screen Classics: Duck Victory
- DVD - Looney Tunes Super Stars' Daffy Duck: Frustrated Fowl (cropped for widescreen)
- DVD - Looney Tunes: Unleashed (cropped for widescreen)
- The stork's first stop is the apartment of Mr. & Mrs. Pierce. This is a reference to longtime Termite Terrace veteran writer Tedd Pierce.
- Unlike most cartoons featuring The Drunk Stork, the stork starts out sober at first, but quickly becomes inebriated after celebrating with the parents after each delivery.
- It was included in The Bugs Bunny Mother's Day Special.
- Though Daffy is depicted as a greedy, selfish, neurotic, sassy, immature and spotlight-hungry antihero in the 1950s to the early-1960s since 1951's Rabbit Fire, Daffy appears to be a tad more nasty and bitter compared to other Daffy Duck cartoons of the 1950s decade, as in this cartoon though he takes the protagonist role he goes to great lengths to keep the stork away, even if it means using dangerous booby-traps (though he at least retains some good nature in this cartoon when interacting with his wife Daphne at the beginning).
- The is one of the only two cartoons from the "classic" (pre-1965) era where Daffy is depicted as more nasty than he is usually depicted in the "classic" (pre-1965) era, the other one is "The Iceman Ducketh" (1964), the final pairing of Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck from the "classic" era, which Daffy portrayed the antagonist role.
- Interestingly, Daffy's extreme nasty and bitter traits from this cartoon would be exaggerated to extremes a decade later during the DePatie-Freleng and the W-7 eras when Daffy became an antagonist to Speedy Gonzales.