If after Black Friday and Cyber Monday you have some spare change, consider investing in your very own haunted town.
The town of Swett, South Dakota—about four hours west of Sioux Falls—is on the market for $250,000, which is less than the national average for the price of a house, according to Trulia data.
But there’s just one catch. Swett has less than a handful of human residents, but it also comes with some supernatural inhabitants.
At its peak, Swett boasted a population of about 40 people, according to the Rapid City Journal. Over the years the population dwindled down to just two—owner Lance Benson and his wife, who lost the mortgage to a bank. The property was originally listed at $399,999 last year but has since been dropped to attract more business.
Swett comprises about six acres of land and includes a house--which is rumored to be haunted by its previous residents-- an auto body shop, three trailers and a bar called the Swett Tavern — which has a stage and party room for residents to really let loose. The town used to have its own post office until it was closed by the U.S. Postal Service in 1945.
The state of South Dakota even threw in a new town sign to replace the previous one that was riddled with bullet holes.
Listing agent Stacie Montgomery said she’s surprised the property has taken so long to sell since it initially received a lot of media attention when it first hit the market.
“Some of the types of individuals who have been interested in the past included people who wanted to be their own mayor, people who wanted to live off-grid, several production companies thinking about reality shows, hunters who wanted to create a hunting lodge, or somebody who wants to own a bar,” Montgomery told the Rapid City Journal.
After several offers failed to pan out, the property was relisted.
Swett isn’t the first ghost town to hit the market in recent years. In 2011, a church based in the Philippines bought most of the town of Scenic, S.D. for $700,000. Aladdin, Wyo., just 200 miles from Swett, was listed $1.5 million in July 2014 and last Oct., the abandoned town of Johnsonville, Conn. is back on the market for $2.4 million after an auction-winner failed to come up with the necessary funds.