This haunted house is looking for a member of the living to sign its deed.
In the tiny town of Baird, Texas, a home has gone viral for being one of the scarier residential real estate listings to hit Zillow in recent memory.
The three-bedroom, 1.5-bathroom ranch-style dwelling asking $125,000 does not appear worthy of internet fame at first sight: The featured listing image shows a white structure with a gated yard and less-than-lively-looking landscaping.
Interior shots, however, reveal a cursed paradise full of devilish decor — from multiple caskets to an abundance of skeletons, ghouls galore and giant spiders throughout.
There are also various inventive entrances, including a faux living room fireplace that serves as a secret gateway to the kitchen, and extra storage rooms that are accessed through open coffins.
Indeed, the entire 2,000-square-foot main house is dripping in the undead and their accoutrement.
“Even room for a gurney to perform late night surgeries,” the listing notes.
On the 2 acres of grounds are plenty of other frightful delights as well, ranging from schlocky to scary.
There’s a painted school bus, a fake graveyard and a variety of outbuildings including “outdoor portable bathrooms.”
The married owners, KW SYNERGY listing agent Tina Irias told The Post, simply adore Halloween.
She first met the recently retired couple a few years ago, when they were selling a different area property.
“They’re not satanic or anything like that,” Irias told The Post. “They’re the sweetest people. They just love Halloween.”
They informed her of their affinity for the holiday by way of a warning ahead of her seeing the first property, but Irias — who admits she “hates haunted houses” — still wasn’t prepared.
“I was expecting pumpkins. It was not pumpkins,” she said.
She instructed the couple to pack up their sinister ornamentation ahead of taking listing photos. They did not.
“I was shocked when I opened the pictures up,” she recalled. “I put in the private marks to other agents, ‘just have your buyers overlook the coffin coffee table.’”
This time she took the photos herself and, despite the eccentricity of it, got multiple offers within 24 hours of the listing going live.
In addition to this home, the owners are also willing to sell their extensive collection of hair-raising furnishings — as well as the name and rights to the haunted house they run at there in October — for an additional $75,000, or $200,000 total.
The attraction, called Thirteen Vultures, brings in some 1,800 people annually, Irias said.
Its website, she clarified, advertises an assortment of horrors that have occurred onsite, but they’re all creative lies made up for the purpose of entertaining guests.
Some guests have reported an uncanny energy at the home, though.
“Some people say they feel a presence in the house, and we’ve had some photos show up with orbs,” owner Clu Burnham told The Guardian.
Even if the home really was haunted, the state does not require sellers to disclose as much to buyers.
“In Texas, all we have to disclose is if there was a homicide on the property, and of course there’s not been anything like that,” Irias said.
Ex-Brit turned Manhattan resident since 2008.