Monday, August 18, 2008

Maybe you're not squinting hard enough


Found by Ellen, who says it's a "Magic Eye Poster, Real Estate Edition." The thing is, I've been to Sunnyside. It really looks like that.

13 comments:

Anonymous said...

Are they obscuring the face of this home for it's own protection?

lelah said...

This blog is so hilarious! Every post just cracks me up!

Anonymous said...

Probably trying to blur out all of the graffiti.

BikerPuppy said...

How do you put 3 bedrooms into a 1,004 square foot home?? Who lives here? Elves?

T said...

somebody forgot to dry off the camera lens after going out for a walk in the Washington rain?

Charlene said...

Easy, bikerpuppy. I once lived in a 3 br home that was under 900 square feet.

Although that home wasn't shrouded in an eternal pixilated fog...

Anonymous said...

It hardly rains in Sunnyside - that's on the west side of WA not east.

Lynne said...

Too bad the "curtins" don't stay.

jackie31337 said...

Bikerpuppy - I recently moved out of a 3-bedroom, 87 square meter (936-square-foot) apartment. The bedrooms were all very small by American standards, but there were 3 of them. My apartment was not nearly as blurry as this house, though.

Anonymous said...

I recognize this house from an episode of COPS.

BikerPuppy said...

Charlene and Jackie,

I assume one bedroom was inside the other? And the third was inside the inside one? :)

Theresa said...

Oh, it's one of those magic eye pictures. You just need to cross your eyes and a 3-D image of the house will magically appear.
T

Charlene said...

Bikerpuppy, not at all. My master bedroom was 12x12; the others were 9x10 and 8x11. Typical older houses here don't have dining rooms, spare rooms, family rooms, hobby rooms, etc. etc. Just three bedrooms, one 4x6 bathroom, a kitchen, and a living room. You eat in the corner of the kitchen.

I have an American friend who was shocked that all the bedrooms in my house weren't 16x20 with twelve-foot ceilings. You want huge bedrooms with soaring ceilings, I told her, you pay to heat them when it's 40 below for two months straight. Large houses are expensive to heat in the summer and expensive to cool in the winter.