this is where i put the things that don't fit in sandbox ii
rating: 0+x
image.jpg

SCP-@ interior.

Item #: SCP-@

Object Class: Safe

Special Containment Procedures: SCP-@ has been relocated whole from its original location in █████████████, Ohio, to the Site-17 BCX-187 Large Items Repository. Motion detectors have been installed in each room of SCP-@. Autonomous activation is not expected. Requests for testing or transfer should be directed to Dr. Michael Pedersen Jr., Site-17 Department of Psychology/Early Childhood Welfare Division).

Description: SCP-@ designates a two-storey, three-bedroom modular home constructed by the Bensonwood Company in 1978. Its interiors are furnished accordingly for a structure of its time period, containing furniture and fittings appropriate for single-family occupation between the early 1980s and late 1990s. No signs of occupation have been observed. While the Bensonwood Company has records of 1,321 sales of modular homes to Dayton, Ohio, no records of a purchase at SCP-@'s original address have been found. The plot of land originally occupied by the house remains unsold as per █████████████ property records1.

Furniture and fittings found in the home exhibit multiple irregularities from their manufactured forms. It was suggested upon initial discovery that these irregularities shared a common point of origin with the house itself. Despite this, the structure of the house conforms to the original blueprints provided by the Bensonwood Company within acceptable tolerances. No other abnormalities have been found in the structure of the house itself.

Each ceiling-mounted light fixture in the house contains a General Electric-branded incandescent A19 60W light bulb (model no. BE49X1) manufactured in the continental United States sometime between 1982 and 1984. The filament has been replaced with a thick strand of copper wire threaded through with three or four human phalangeal bones. Application of electric current initiates combustion of the makeshift filament via an unknown mechanism. The bones are observed to bend and twitch against the bulb glass due to thermal expansion of the wire.

Each sliding drawer in the house contains a pair of Chambreland-branded 2¼" three-beam drawer slider (model no. U88372-2) manufactured in the continental United States sometime between 1982 and 1984. The sliding component has been buffered on both ends with a human phalangeal bone, impeding normal operation. Bones crushed in the sliding mechanism during normal operation will regenerate upon reinspection of the drawer slider even after thousands of testing attempts.

Each wall-powered electrical appliance in the house contains an Interpower Corporation-branded three-pin electrical plug (model no. KX-400B) manufactured in the continental United States sometime between 1982 and 1984. The copper prongs of the plug have each been replaced with a human phalangeal bone of similar size embedded into the plastic plug base. The apparent lack of conductivity does not in any way appear to impede the operation of connected devices. When disconnected after use, twitching of the bones occurs due to thermal expansion of the plastic.

Each radiator in the house is an American Standard-branded TrustEase® wall-mounted ten-panel radiator heater (model no. JU250E3) manufactured in the continental United States sometime between 1982 and 1984. Fine white flakes are intermittently shed from the piping near the base of each product. Chemical and visual analysis suggests primary composition of crushed human phalangeal bones.

Each toaster in the house is a Black & Decker-branded extra-wide slot 4-slice electric toaster (model no. TR0057) manufactured in the continental United States sometime between 1982 and 1984. Eight strands of copper wire have been crudely welded to the heating grilles of each toaster along which two or three human phalangeal bones have been threaded. When heated, the bones produce an audible scraping against the aluminum back plate due to thermal expansion of the wire.

Each hair dryer in the house is a Major International-branded electric hair dryer (model no. 1280) manufactured in the continental United States sometime between 1982 and 1984. Unscrewing of the casing reveals that each individual propellor of the fan mechanism has been replaced with two to three human phalangeal bones strung along a strand of copper wire. Standard operation causes the bones to scratch against the plastic casing due to thermal expansion of the wires.

Each baby stroller in the house is a Kolcraft-branded collapsible three-wheel stroller recommended for infants between the ages of 12 to 36 months (model no. 2039-G) manufactured in the continental United States sometime between 1982 and 1984. The 8 hinges of the stroller's folding mechanism each contain a single human phalangeal bone in lieu of a securing pin. The bones have been worn into the shape of a smooth cylinder due to thousands of folding attempts.

Each lounge chair in the house is a Tropitone-branded adjustable reclining lounge chair (model no. 5P) manufactured in the continental United States sometime between 1982 and 1984. Incline adjustment is hampered by the installation of 8 human phalangeal bones into the the left and right cross-braces of the chair. Adjustment results in the cracking or shattering of two or more of the finger bones. The bones appear to regenerate even after thousands of adjustment attempts.

Each roller shade in the house is a Lynn Products-branded manual roller shade (model no. J00145) manufactured in the continental United States sometime between 1982 and 1984. The cords, which terminate in a moulded plastic hand grip and loop three times through the interlocking gear mechanism of the shade, comprise of a braided nylon thread strung with 358 to 489 human phalangeal bones. Sharp cracks are occasionally heard during normal operation. They are not indicative of damage to the cord.

Each table lamp in the house is a A-Bee Syndicate-branded three-legged novelty table lamp (model no. n/a) manufactured in the continental United States sometime between 1982 and 1984. Five to eight strands of copper wire have been welded to the conductive metal base inside the rigid plastic shade, with each threaded with anywhere between 12 to 34 human phalangeal bones. When electricity is supplied, the threaded segments appear to 'claw' against the plastic shade due to thermal expansion of the wires.

Video analysis of phalangeal fragments capable of movement within SCP-@ suggest behavioural patterns not incompatible with the ██████████ of individuals between ████████████████2. This has been corroborated through genetic testing and applied divination. In particular, 9.64% of identified DNA fragments and ██████████ traces have been sourced to individuals previously admitted to the children's ward of the Miami Valley Hospital between 1982 and 1986. Traced individuals had all suffered traumatic burns, crushes, lacerations, or amputations to their fingers at some point in their lives. None could recall the circumstances of their traumatic injuries. Medical records obtained from the Miami Valley Hospital did not specify the cause of said injuries. It was, however, noted that all roducts within SCP-@ had been recalled at some point for unsafe design features by the USCPSC between 1982 and 19953.

Unless otherwise stated, the content of this page is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License