A lot of fans have loved Breaking Bad for its different concept and interesting storylines. In fact, although it has been off the air for four years, people are still honoring the series.

IOne of the unique ways people are doing this is by imitating Walter White’s (Bryan Cranston) action when he threw a family-sized pizza on their roof. This happened when Skyler (Anna Gunn) didn’t let him in their house. This meme-induced scene is still being done by the residents of the Albuquerque, New Mexico, and although they don’t have any bad intentions, the real owner of the house is annoyed.

The problem with the fans

The real house owners of the home used by Walter White in “Breaking Bad” are now taking appropriate actions to avoid having pizzas tossed on their roof.

In addition to the pizza tosses, fans are also stealing landscaping rocks from the yard as souvenirs. So, Joanne Quintana, the daughter of the house owner, told Albuquerque’s KOB that they will be putting “a 6-foot high wrought iron fence” to keep the fans at a distance. Will that end up eliminating the pizza tossing?

However, she feels like this is more of a disadvantage than an advantage for them. The fear is that once the fencing is installed, the people within the house will feel like prisoners due to the exuberant fans. It's a difficult situation for the homeowners to deal with. “We did nothing wrong,” she told the publication. This is the same thing that the occupants of the University of New Mexico-area duplex, where Jesse Pinkman (Aaron Paul) used to live, encounter.

A no other kind of television series

In other news, writer Alan Sepinwall released a new book about "Breaking Bad."

Titled Breaking Bad 101: The Complete Critical Companion,” it is a complete guide to Vince Gilligan’s, the television show’s creator and producer, defining of an “anti-hero drama.” It also tells every episode’s journey.

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In an interview with the Washington Post, Sepinwall talked about his connection to the series.

“At times it was really fun, at times it was kind of mortifying,” he said. He explained that the book is not really about giving recaps about the show. He also admitted that he didn’t like the series before, as he had a hard time understanding its storyline. However, as he started to write about it, he began to appreciate its innovative narrative and how it played out. In fact, he even described it as the “pinnacle of television.