In the fourth season of “Stranger Things,” the humanoid demon Vecna was introduced as the show’s main antagonist. While Vecna resides in the dreadful dimension of the Upside Down, he has been controlling the show’s citizens since the 1950s. The house where his first victims were murdered is currently up for sale for $1.5 million.

The ad promised that viewers would “recognize much of what has been featured in the show’s fourth season,” including “the beautiful formal dining room where telekinesis is no longer practiced during meals… as well as a living area that is ideally suited for playing home to gatherings of the Hellfire Club.”

Fans may recall that Vecna originally made her appearance in the fictional town of Hawkins, Indiana, by tormenting the Creel family when they moved into the area. He harassed them for weeks before killing the mother, son, and daughter, only to have patriarch Victor Creel arrested and hospitalized for their murders. The loss of the Creel family members led to Victor Creel’s institutionalization.

According to the listing by Toles, Temple & Wright, the Victorian-style mansion that was used to film these sequences was constructed in the year 1882. The house in Rome, Georgia, which is 6,000 square feet in size and has the same number of baths as bedrooms, went on the market the day before Halloween and features seven bedrooms.

Rome, Georgia is the location of the real-life property that served as the setting for the filming of Vecna’s haunting.

The listing mentioned that there was a funeral home nearby “in the event that things go too odd and even go awry.” “Fun Fact: The home is located less than five miles from the Ford Buildings at Berry College, which served as the backdrop for the series Pennhurst Mental Hospital,”

Over the course of the past two years, significant portions of the house have undergone renovation. This includes all of the plumbing and electrical wiring, the roof, one of the bathrooms, and the kitchen, which features brand-new appliances, a walk-in pantry, a 15-foot island topped with black marble, and custom cabinets. Also included is the entire interior of the home.

According to People, the real estate agent in charge of the transaction, Mimi Richards, said, “As a native of Rome, I’ve known the house personally for about 70 years.” “I couldn’t be happier to represent this property and its amazing stewards as the home potentially moves into the next chapter of its 140-year existence,” the agent said. “The home has been a landmark in this community for decades.”

The advertisement for the mansion urged prospective buyers not to wait until the home’s grandfather clock chimed, or else they would be in trouble.

The primary bedroom features an in-built fireplace as well as hardwood floors, and the butler’s pantry is equipped with both an ice machine and a wet bar. In addition, the description details a guest house designed in the Gothic style, an unfinished third story, an old wall safe, and “the most exquisite cast iron urinal” in the neighborhood.

It is imperative that we act quickly. The listing cautioned, “So if you’re thinking about sprinting up that hill to make the deal to become the next owners of this wonderful dwelling, don’t let the grandfather clock chime even once.” This was a tongue-in-cheek reference to the show’s unsettling sounds of impending doom.

By Anna

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