File under sad, but true: aÂ fast-food burrito chain where a fictional drug trafficker runs his organizationÂ has become one of Albuquerque, New Mexicoâ€™s more improbable tourist attractions. As â€œBreaking Badâ€ finishes filming its final season in the city, the popular show has brought about a major boost to the local economy – yet itâ€™s also creating a dilemma for tourism officials having to consider the ultimate cost of exploiting their city’s ties to a show that centers around drug trafficking, addiction and violence. (The show follows the fictional character of Walter White, a high school chemistry teacher turned meth lord.) While other popular television shows such as â€œSex and the Cityâ€ and â€œSeinfeldâ€ have spawned a veritable cottage industry of location-based tours, â€œBreaking Badâ€ has provoked a pattern of drug-themed products springing up around town. The Candy Lady store recently capitalized on the showâ€™s popularity by selling blue â€œBreaking Badâ€ meth treats – sugar rock candy that looks like the meth sold on the show. And the Great Face & Body shop developed a new line of blue bath salts called Bathing Bad. (For the record they are not the street drug known as bath salts.) Meanwhile, Masks y Mas Mexican folk art store near the University of New Mexico sells papier-mache statues of La Santa Muerte â€” Mexicoâ€™s Death Saint who counts drug traffickers among her devotees. (During the chilling opening of the showâ€™s third season, a pair of cartel assassins is shown crawling to the saintâ€™s shrine in Mexico to request some divine help.) Tourists are also flocking to sites that before the show were unknown and unimportant: the suburban home of White, played by Bryan Cranston; a car wash thatâ€™s a front for a money-laundering operation on the series; a rundown motel used frequently for filming; and the real-life burrito joint, Los Pollos Hermanos, which is a fast food chicken restaurant on the show.Â â€œItâ€™s raised the visibility of the city,â€ said Tania Armenta, a vice president for the Albuquerque Convention & Visitors Bureau, which created a website of the showâ€™s most popular places around town to help tourists navigate. But whether itâ€™s a perception tourists might come to equate with, say Ciudad Juarez, remains to be seen. Until then there’s apparentlyÂ no such thing as bad publicity.