The Breaking Bad House Now Has A Fence Around It Thanks To Idiots

One of the most famous moments in Breaking Bad is when Walter White throws a pizza on the roof of his house. 

It’s a scene that is so iconic some fans have taken it upon themselves to recreate this moment and throw a pizza on the roof of the same house whenever they make a pilgrimage out to Albuquerque. However, many fans don’t know, or simply don’t care, that this is a real house with real people inside who’d rather not constantly clean up pizza off their roof. 

In fact, the fact the problem has gotten so bad that a few years ago the show’s creator, Vince Gilligan, pleaded with fans to cut it out and stop bothering the elderly couple who lived there peacefully for 41 years. On the Better Call Saul Insider podcast he said, “They’re throwing pizzas on roofs and stuff like that. Let me tell you: There is nothing funny or original or cool about throwing pizzas on this lady’s roof. It is just not funny. It’s been done before. You’re not the first.”

The fans didn’t get the message and now the homeowners had to erect 6-foot fence around their property to keep future pizza tossers out. 

For the most part people are sympathizing with the homeowners. But there are is still a vocal minority who don’t understand what the big deal is and they are the exact same people who would do toss pizza given the chance. Oh, and you know what else? I think Vince Gilligan was onto something with the unoriginality of these people. 

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This Family's Living In The Arctic Thanks To A Cool Geo-Dome

I remember learning about the seven continents in school and always remembered Antarctica as the place no one lived in. Seriously, I can’t name a single city on that whole icy mass of land. As far as I know, only penguins, polar bears, and scientific research outposts exist out there.

But apparently people do live in the Arctic Circle. Like real-life, actual, honest-to-goodness families.

The Hjertefølgers are one such clan. The family of six live in a house that is surrounded by a Solar Geodesic dome.


ihabitat

Inhabitat first wrote about the Hjertefølgers a while ago and revisited the family of six to see how living life on the island of Sandhornøya in the northern part of Norway is like in their unique, energy-trapping house.

The dome allows the family to grow all sorts of fruits and vegetables inside, regardless of the harsh weather conditions of their natural surroundings.


inhabitat

The house inside the dome is a traditional Cob home, which, on top of being very sustainable, can “last forever if you keep it dry” Ingrid told Inhabitat.


inhabitat

It took the family a good three years to finish the home and for the most part, are happy with how it turned out, despite a few concerns.


inhabitat

According to Ingrid, the glass “drips” in the winter time, so a double glass design, although pricey, would solve that problem and allow them to have a tropical garden. Aside from re-arranging plant beds for optimal placement, the Hjertefølgers couldn’t be happier with their home. 

If you want to see more photos and learn more about the Hjertefølgers arctic living, check Inhabitat for more.

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