At least, tourists making a pilgrimage to Albuquerque, NM and visiting the house in which unexpected drug mastermind Walter White once lived will no longer be able to snap the photos they seek - and will probably also have limited opportunities to toss pizzas onto the unassuming abode's roof, as was famously done on the show. She says some visitors even steal rocks from the landscaping as souvenirs. Quintana's mother owns the home.
Why pizza, I hear you cry?
This isn't the first time overzealous TV viewers have harassed the owners of a property used in a popular movie or TV show, but the trials of the so-called "Breaking Bad" House is one of the most commonly cited examples of overly-enthusiastic fans trespassing and committing acts of vandalism. The infamous pizza-throwing scene became such an issue for the homeowners that the show's creator, Vince Gilligan, begged fans in 2015 to stop recreating the scene.
Australian woman casually picks up stranded shark with her bare hands
She amazed onlookers by swimming alongside it before calmly lifting it out the pool, over and wall and dropping it into the sea. Not keen on finishing her swim early, a Sydney women made a decision to throw the pesky shark out of the pool.
A 6-foot wrought iron fence is being built around the famous northeast Albuquerque home.
"We're hearing from her that folks are wandering onto her property and they are being rude to her when she comes out when she basically says to them, 'You're on my property, '" Gilligan said on the "Better Call Saul" Insider podcast. In an interview with the Better Call Saul Insider Podcast in 2015, he said there's "nothing original or amusing or cool" about doing it.
Joanne Quintana, the daughter of the New Mexico couple, told KOB4 people have already attempted to climb around the construction to get a picture in front of the house.