The Quintanas, after all, have to live there, and while it may be neat to have your home be a part of TV history, not everyone always thinks of the day-to-day practicalities and hassles.
And you thought the Rick and Morty fandom were bad. Paul Siddell, visiting from Tuscon, Ariz, said he was pretty into it.
The owners of the single-story home are fed up with the constant tourist traffic and impositions, and are constructing a giant, six-foot-tall wrought iron fence to guard against the attention, local KOB4 News reports.
The fence will probably be completed soon, but Quintana said that already people have tried climbing around the construction to get a picture of her home.
"We feel like we can't leave because when we do, something happens and that's ridiculous", homeowner Joanna Quintana told KOB 4. Over the first Balloon Fiesta weekend, she estimates it climbed into the hundreds.
'We don't want to gate ourselves in, ' she told the news channel. In 15 minutes, a KOB news crew counted almost 10 tourists. "We're the ones who's being locked up".
They can get nasty.
She told the station that "Breaking Bad" fans trespass, steal rocks from the landscaping and generally disregard the family's wishes.
At a UNM area duplex used as Jesse Pinkman's apartment, the renter deals with it as well. While most people would be fine with taking a selfie in front of the famous doors, other people have been hellbent on recreating one scene in particular.
'We hear about it on a daily basis, so much so that we've gone up on the roof to pull pizzas down.' Sandoval said.