ALBUQUERQUE (KRQE) - All bad things must come to an end.
Sunday night, Albuquerque and the rest of the world says farewell to “Breaking Bad.”
The show is certain to go out with a bang - which is why fans are flocking to watch parties across the city.
It's hard to believe Albuquerque will say goodbye to Walter White, Jesse Pinkman and the rest of the gang.
At Hotel Albuquerque, a big crowd is expected to watch it all unfold.
The doors opened around 5 p.m. and people were already pouring in to watch the season finale for free in the ballroom or, for $10, they can attend the VIP party in the lounge. Those donations will go to PB&J Family Services which helps at-risk youth in the city.
There's going to be plenty to do before the show starts at 7 including show-themed drinks, special guest appearances, “Breaking Bad” merchandise and a silent auction.
Fans say the ending is bittersweet but the “Breaking Bad” run in the Duke City brought people together.
'I'm going to hate to see it go, but I can't wait to see the end,” said fan William Bloom of Albuquerque. “I think its a big deal. I think it’s made the whole community kind of come together in one appreciation so I think it’s been really good for Albuquerque and everyone who lives here.”
Another fan, Mario Sanchez of Albuquerque said, “Its kind of like seeing a loved one pass away.”
Hotel Albuquerque is not the only place hosting watch parties. Several other businesses are welcoming “Breaking Bad” fans Sunday.
The “Breaking Bad” season finale will air on AMC.
A District Court judge has ordered city leaders respond to a petition filed by an animal activist on the city's trap-neuter-return approach of managing feral cats.
Police responded to dozens of weather-related crashes in only a matter of hours Sunday.
A small plane crashed at about 8 a.m. Sunday morning on the Canyon Rim Trail near N.M. 502 and the entrance of Los Alamos.
Sunday night in Albuquerque and around the world people gathered for candlelight vigils to remember the loss of their children.
Department of Agriculture officials are warning customers to not get burned when buying firewood.
Church groups, parents and teachers met Sunday at the 20th annual Albuquerque Interfaith Convention. State education reform was their central focus.