This picture is giving you the sink eye.

Although it looks like a creepy eye at first glance, this photo actually just shows a sink draining. Reddit's Liammm uploaded the image and explained how he captured this mesmerizing picture.

"My friend said something around the lines of 'Liam, you take too many photos.' So I ran around the room taking photos of everything and showing him all of them, then this happened and we got spooked," he wrote on Reddit.

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  • Lier Sykehus, Norway

    <a href="" target="_hplink">See More Eery Abandoned Places</a><br><br> Few places are creepier than deserted psychiatric hospitals. At this medical complex in the town of Lier, 30 minutes south of Oslo, eight of the hospital’s buildings are still occupied by living mental health patients; the remaining four are vacant—and inhabited by nonliving former residents. The looming structure, which opened in 1926 and partially shuttered in 1986, was the site of frequent lobotomies and electroshock treatments.<br><br><em>Photo: Anders V. Tøftemo</em>

  • San Juan Parangaricutiro, Mexico

    <a href="" target="_hplink">See More Eery Abandoned Places</a><br><br>In 1943, a volcano in the remote mountain state of Michoacán began spewing lava, eventually burying the villages of San Juan Parangaricutiro and Paricutín under a coal-black layer of chunky lava. The crucifix-topped bell tower of the San Juan Parangaricutiro Church protrudes from the lava, while the vacated church’s altar, at the other end of the structure, appears entirely intact.<br><br><em>Photo: Jamie Carstairs/ Alamy</em>

  • Flooded Towns of the Catskills, New York

    <a href="" target="_hplink">See More Eery Abandoned Places</a><br><br>From 1910 to 1928, two dozen farm villages were abandoned and flooded to create six new drinking reservoirs for New York City. The 8,300-acre Ashokan Reservoir alone submerged nine villages. Fortunately, the bodies from 32 cemeteries were relocated, but the churches, silos, barns, schools, and orchards are still visible during autumn’s low water levels.<br><br><em>Photo: Nigel Lloyd/Alamy</em>

  • Skellig Michael, Ireland

    <a href="" target="_hplink">See More Eery Abandoned Places</a><br><br>Rising like a sunken Gothic cathedral off Ireland’s Iveragh peninsula, the island of Skellig Michael was home to Irish Christian monks for some 600 years until A.D. 1100, when it was abandoned out of fear of more Viking raids. Today it’s a UNESCO World Heritage site, and all that remains are the 600 carved stone steps to the summit, some stone clocháns (beehive-shaped huts), and the haunting cries of gannets and gulls.<br><br><em>Photo: Stephen Emerson/Alamy</em>

  • Takakanonuma Greenland, Japan

    <a href="" target="_hplink">See More Eery Abandoned Places</a><br><br>Some 150 miles north of Tokyo, the city of Hobara holds on to a derelict amusement park that’s eerily similar to the one in the anime flick Spirited Away. Closed in 1999 when Japan’s economic bubble burst, the ghostly 1973 park has a rusting roller coaster, frozen Ferris wheel, and strewn-about toys that are now slowly being taken over by the fog-choked Aizu forest.<br><br><em>Photo: Delphine Adburgham/Alamy</em>

  • Abandoned Skunk Train, California

    <a href="" target="_hplink">See More Eery Abandoned Places</a><br><br>From Elk to Fort Bragg, Mendocino County’s Highway 1 is strewn with ghost barns and shuttered lumber plants, abandoned as redwood logging became illegal. In Fort Bragg, the rusty maintenance yard for the number 681 Skunk Train, which began operations in 1885, is the creepiest. Train employees who work late nights on the adjacent, newly restored and active Skunk Line claim that the ghost of C. R. Johnson, founder of the railroad, lurks in the old depot.<br><br><em>Photo: Gary Crabbe/ Alamy</em>

  • Lehigh Acres, Florida

    <a href="" target="_hplink">See More Eery Abandoned Places</a><br><br>There’s something bluntly creepy about the abandoned exurbs of Florida. Forsaken construction sites, like the ones in the middle-class development of Lehigh Acres in Florida’s southwest, are filled with half-built McMansions, unkempt yards overtaken by alligators and snakes, and derelict cul de sacs that lead to nothing. Florida’s population is diminishing for the first time ever, and nowhere is the exodus felt stronger than here.<br><br><em>Photo: Sharyn Brunner/ </em>