To the outside world, it looks just like any other house in Los Angeles with its whitewashed walls, terracotta roof and lush green succulents thriving by a disused fountain.
But it's not like any other house as it was once the scene of the notorious killings by members of the Charles Manson family cult.
The property listing describes it as a "classic 1920's Los Feliz gated single story home" with "breathtaking" views, the Los Angeles Times reports.
It does not mention the house's unsavoury past dating back almost 50 years.
It was the scene of the grisly murders of supermarket executive Leno LaBianca and his wife Rosemary, at the hands of Charles Manson's followers.
The couple were killed on 10 August 1969, the day after the Manson "family" murdered pregnant actress Sharon Tate and four others about 11 miles away.
The listing makes no mention of the infamous LaBianca murders. Under Californian law, the owner of a property only has to disclose a death on the property if it happens within three years of a purchase.
The house has changed hands several times since the murders, and last sold 21 years ago. It's listed for $1,988,800, which is slightly below the market value.
Robert Giambalvo, who is the agent for the listing, said there had been "extremely high" interest.
"It's been so long since the event that it's a non-issue for most people," he said. "Most of the buyers, I'm finding were born after. They're younger than 50 years old."
Here, we take a look at some other notorious properties that were associated with serial killers and grisly murders.
Little six-year-old JonBenét Ramsey was found in the basement of her family home in Boulder, Colorado.
Her parents, who were cleared along with her brother of any involvement, reported to the police that the little girl was missing.
The mini beauty pageant star's body was found by her father when he conducted a property search eight hours later after the initial police report of the missing child was taken.
The property was bought during 2004 by Tim and Carol Milner and is now back for sale on the market for $2.3 million.
Notorious killer Dennis Nilsen's attic flat in Muswell Hill, north London, was bought by a couple for the cut price of £493,000 in 2016.
The buyers were untroubled that the monster had hacked up three young men in the the flat 30 years previously and clogged the drains with body parts.
Once he'd killed his victims, Nilsen would sit on the sofa with the dead body next to him watching television.
The couple said: "We looked it up and read all about the history. But it was all 35, 40 years ago. For us it was never an issue."
Nilsen died in May aged 72.
Student Azarias Fontaine had no qualms about moving into the modest Bradford flat where the deranged Crossbow Cannibal murdered and dismembered three women.
Azarias said in 2017: “I can see it would freak out a lot of people but not me. Just because some crazy murders took place here, does not make it a bad place.”
He moved into the redecorated flat because the rent was £360 a month. The landlord told him about the crimes and said the kitchen, bathroom and carpets had been replaced.
Griffiths, who told a court he was “the Crossbow Cannibal” was jailed for life in December 2010 after admitting murdering Suzanne Blamires, 36, Shelley Armitage, 31, and Susan Rushworth, 43.
Peter Tobin's home
The seaside house in Margate, Kent, where Peter Tobin buried Vicky Hamilton, 15, and Dinah McNicol, 18, in the garden is now home to a young family.
When mum Abigail Dengate moved there in 2010 she said: “People have had a lot to say about this house and its history but to us it is just a home. It wasn’t a case of thinking about who once lived here and what he did.”
Tobin, now in his 70s, lived there in the early 1990s and, when spotted digging, told a neighbour he was making a sandpit. He is now serving life for the murders.
Several tenants are living at the flats where the Camden Ripper Anthony Hardy, now 64, killed at least three people including Elizabeth Valad, 29.
He disposed of body parts at his home in a communal bin area but was discovered when a tramp looking for food found a pair of legs. Hardy was jailed for life in 2003.
The Amityville Horror
In November 1974, Ronald DeFeo Jr killed his entire family as they slept in their home in Amityville, New York. He murdered his mother, father, two sisters and two brothers by shooting them.
Shortly after, the Lutz family moved in to the property. They claim to have been terrorised by ghosts and demonic forces and after a month, they led. Their story became the basis for a book and a film of the same name.
In 2017, the property was offered for sale at the discounted price of $850,000 (reduced from $950,000).
Selling agent Donna Walesiewicz laughed off rumours about its haunted reputation. At the time of the sale, she said: "If there was a curse on it, I wouldn't be in it.
"It is what it is, a nice old stately home."
Lucky Lord Lucan vanished without trace after apparently killing the children's nanny in the basement of his sprawling Belgravia townhouse.
He also attacked his wife, Lady Lucan, who later identified him as the perpetrator and fled the scene in a borrowed Ford Corsair.
While mystery and speculation surround his disappearance, the vast home where Sandra Rivett met her brutal end in 1974, still stands.
The current residents have never given interviews.
Fred and Rose West
Fred and Rose West killed at least 12 women and children at their home in Gloucester over a 20-year period.
Not satisfied with murder, the couple also sexually abused and tortured many of their victims. They then dismembered the bodies and buried them under the patio of their home at 25 Cromwell Street, Gloucester.
It was the disappearance of their daughter Heather that finally proved to be the undoing of the couple. Police officers got a search warrant and discovered its grisly secrets.
In 1994, eight years after Heather as last seen, police began digging at the property. Fred was found dead in his cell in 1995 just weeks before the murder trial was due to begin.
Their former family home was razed to the ground in 1996 and rubble carted away to deter ghouls from keeping a momento.
Soham killer Ian Huntley
The Soham home where Ian Huntley murdered schoolgirls Holly Wells and Jessica Chapman was knocked down in 2004.
Huntley as the school caretaker when he murdered the two 10-year-olds in 2002. He was sentenced to life imprisonment, with a minimum term of 40 years.
As a result of his notoriety, he has been attacked in prison on several occasions.
Do you hsve the right to know if a murder took place in a property?
Mark Hayward, Chief Executive of the estate agents' body the NAEA Propertymark, said: "Under Consumer Protection Regulations, an agent is duty-bound to disclose any information that might affect a consumer's decision.
"Certainly if a violent crime has occurred at the property and the nature of that crime is in the public domain, it may well affect the amount offered or deter buyers altogether and therefore should be disclosed."
Professor David Wilson, a crime expert who has met some of the UK's most violent killers and is Professor of Criminology at Birmingham City University, said: "In the case of Fred and Rose West, the council compulsorily purchased the house.
"They ensured it was destroyed and even the bricks were obliterated to ensure it didn't become a dark shrine to their crimes.
"There's a lot of diversity in this area as some people quite happily live in houses with these types of pasts. Some don't know what has happened there and others embrace it."
He urged families who were considering buying properties associated with murders to "consider carefully" the psychological impact it might have.
Five years ago, he visited the home of notorious serial killer Mary Ann Cotton and the residents were "very happy" to talk to him about the case and the impact.
"They lived there and they had no problem with the house's past," he added.