The SCP Foundation is a fictional organization featuring in stories created by the SCP Wiki, a wiki-based collaborative writing project.

SCP Foundation
Type of site
Collaborative fiction project
Available inEnglish and 15 other languages[note 1] Edit this at Wikidata
RegistrationOptional[note 2]
  • January 19, 2008; 16 years ago (2008-01-19) (original)
  • July 19, 2008 (2008-07-19) (current site)[2]
Current statusActive
Content license

Within the project's shared fictional universe, the SCP Foundation is a secret organization that is responsible for capturing, containing, and studying various paranormal, supernatural, and other mysterious phenomena (known as "anomalies" or "SCPs"[note 3]), while also keeping their existence hidden from the rest of society.

The collaborative writing project includes elements of many genres such as horror, science fiction, and urban fantasy. The majority of works on the SCP Wiki consist of thousands of SCP files: mock confidential scientific reports that document various SCPs and associated containment procedures. The website also contains "Foundation Tales", short stories featuring various characters and settings in the SCP universe. The wiki's literary works have been praised for their ability to convey horror through a quasi-scientific and academic writing style, as well as for their high standards of quality.

The SCP universe has inspired numerous, mostly fan-made, adaptations in varying forms of media, including literature, music, video games and short films.

Overview of the SCP universe

The fictional setting centers around the findings and activities of the SCP Foundation: an international secret society consisting of a scientific research institution with a paramilitary intelligence agency to support their goals. Despite their extremely secretive nature, the Foundation is entrusted by governments around the world to capture and contain various unexplained paranormal phenomena that defy the known laws of nature (referred to as "anomalies", "SCP objects", "SCPs", or informally as "skips"). They include living beings and creatures, artifacts and objects, locations and places, abstract concepts, and incomprehensible entities which display supernatural abilities or other extremely unusual properties. If left uncontained, many of the more dangerous anomalies will pose a serious threat to humans or even all life on Earth. All information regarding the existence of the Foundation and SCPs are strictly withheld from the general public in order to prevent mass hysteria that would supposedly occur if they were leaked, and allow human civilization to continue functioning under a masquerade of "normalcy".[5]

Whenever an SCP anomaly is discovered, teams of undercover Foundation agents (often called Mobile Task Forces, or MTFs) are deployed to either collect and transport the object to one of the organization's many secret facilities, or to contain it at its location of discovery if transportation is not possible. If an anomaly is too widespread, elusive, or otherwise inaccessible, containment usually consists of suppressing all knowledge of the SCP from the public. This is accomplished through censorship of mass media, and by dosing all eyewitnesses with amnestic drugs which erase their memories of anomalous events.[5]

At the Foundation's secret containment facilities, SCPs are locked in captivity by armed security guards, and studied by scientists to develop better containment methods for them. The Foundation also acquires disposable human test subjects (usually unwitting prison inmates) from around the world called D-class personnel, forcing them into performing slave labor and participating in experiments with potentially dangerous SCPs in order to avoid risking the safety of Foundation employees themselves. The Foundation maintains documentation for all SCPs of which they are aware, which can include or link to related reports and files. These documents describe the SCPs and include instructions for keeping them safely contained, as well as supplementary incident reports or experimentation logs.[5]

Apart from the Foundation itself, there are numerous rival organizations (called Groups of Interest, or GOIs) actively involved with the paranormal world. Notable examples include the Chaos Insurgency, a terrorist group of ex-Foundation defectors who capture and weaponize SCPs; the Global Occult Coalition (GOC), a secret paramilitary agency of the United Nations which specializes in destroying supernatural threats instead of containing them; and the Serpent's Hand, a militant group which advocates for the rights of anomalous beings, resisting both the Foundation's and GOC's efforts to suppress paranormal activity worldwide. Other GOIs seek to exploit anomalies by producing or selling them for profit, or using them to serve their own religious, political, or ideological goals.[5]

Examples of SCPs

SCP-087, with SCP-087-1 in the background
  • SCP-055 is a mysterious, memory-erasing "anti-meme" anomaly that causes anyone who examines it to forget its existence, thus making its true nature unknown, and its characteristics are indescribable except in terms of what it is not.[6]
  • SCP-087 is a staircase that appears to descend infinitely and inhibits any light within its space, inhabited by a disembodied floating face without a mouth, nostrils, or pupils, which chases after anyone walking down the stairs.[7]
  • SCP-096 is a tall thin humanoid creature that will hunt down and kill anyone who has seen its face, or even seen any image of its face from photos or video footage.[8]
  • SCP-173 is a humanoid statue composed of rebar, concrete, and spray paint. It is immobile when directly observed, but it attacks people and breaks their neck when line of sight with it is broken. It is extremely fast, to the point where it can move multiple meters when the observer blinks. In real life, SCP-173 is notable for being the first SCP ever written, and inspired the rest of the SCP Wiki and its fictional universe.[6][7]
  • SCP-294 is a coffee vending machine that can dispense anything that can exist in liquid form—including, on occasion, abstract concepts. Regardless of the properties of the substance chosen, the machine's polystyrene cups appear to suffer no damage from the substances dispensed into them.[6][7]
  • SCP-426 is a toaster that can only be referred to in the first person.[7]
  • SCP-999 is a gelatinous slime mold–like creature that smells similar to whatever is most comforting to the person it makes contact with. It has a friendly personality and is known to induce positive emotions on contact with humans and other organisms, and as such is employed as a tool by the SCP Foundation.[9]
  • SCP-1171 is a home that has windows covered in condensation; by writing in the condensation on the glass, it is possible to communicate with an extra-dimensional entity whose windows are likewise covered in condensation. This entity bears xenophobic enmity against humans, but does not know that the Foundation members are humans.[6]
  • SCP-1609 is a sentient pile of wood chip mulch that teleports into the lungs of individuals displaying aggressive behavior towards it. Previously a benevolent chair that teleported to nearby individuals who needed to sit down, it became hostile after being destroyed in a woodchipper by the Global Occult Coalition.[6]
  • SCP-3008 is an abandoned IKEA store, with an interior containing a seemingly infinite, labyrinthine pocket dimension. Prospective customers that have become trapped within the endless building make rudimentary fortifications to defend against the store's inhabitants: tall faceless humanoid creatures wearing IKEA employee uniforms, that become violently aggressive towards humans when the lights are turned off.[10]

Writing style

On the SCP Wiki, the majority of works are stand-alone articles detailing the "Special Containment Procedures" of a given SCP object.[6] In a typical article, an SCP object is assigned a unique identification number (e.g. "SCP-173")[11] and a "containment class" (e.g. Euclid)[note 4] based on the difficulty of containing it.[12][13][14] The documentation then outlines proper containment procedures and safety measures, and a description of the SCP object in question.[6] Addenda (such as images, research data, interviews, history, or status updates) may also be attached to the document. The reports are written in a scientific tone and often censor words with black redaction bars and "data expunged" markings, to give the in-universe impression of sensitive information not to be disclosed to lesser-privileged Foundation staff.[15] As of August 2023, articles exist for over 7,000 SCP objects;[16][note 5] new articles are written and published frequently by contributors.[6]

The SCP Wiki also contains over 4,200 short stories referred to as "Foundation Tales".[6][17] The stories are set within the larger SCP universe, and often focus on the exploits of various Foundation staff members, SCP entities, and objects, among other recurring characters and settings.[18] Gregory Burkart, writing for Blumhouse Productions, noted that some of the Foundation Tales had a dark and bleak tone, while others were "surprisingly light-hearted".[12]

The SCP universe has neither a central canon nor the ability to establish one due to its community-oriented nature,[6] but stories on the wiki are often linked together to create larger narratives.[19] Contributors have the ability to create "canons", which are clusters of SCPs and Foundation Tales with similar locations, characters, or central plots; many of these canons have hub pages that explain their basic concept and provide information such as timelines and character lists.[20]

The genres of the SCP Wiki have variously been described as science fiction, urban fantasy, horror, and creepypasta.[5][21][22]


The SCP Wiki's original logo (representing SCP-529, the front half of a cat, which behaves as a normal cat in all ways except in that it lacks a back half) while on EditThis[23]

The SCP Foundation originated in the "paranormal" /x/ forum of 4chan in 2007, where the very first SCP file, SCP-173, was posted by an anonymous user (later identified as Wesley "Moto42" Williams),[24] accompanied by an image of the sculpture "Untitled 2004" by Japanese artist Izumi Kato. Although displeased with the unlicensed use of his art, Kato allowed the use of the photo explicitly for the noncommercial purposes of the community.[25] Initially a stand-alone short story, many additional SCP files were created shortly after; these new SCPs copied SCP-173's style and were set within the same fictional universe.[6] A stand-alone wiki was created in January 2008 on the EditThis wiki hosting service to display the SCP articles. The EditThis website did not have moderators, or the ability to delete articles. Members communicated through individual article talk pages and the /x/ board; the website lacked a central discussion forum. In July 2008, the SCP Wiki was transferred to its current Wikidot website after EditThis switched to a paid model.[6][2]

The current Wikidot website contains numerous standard wiki features such as keyword searches and article lists. The wiki also contains a news hub, guides for writers and a central discussion forum.[19] The wiki is moderated by staff teams; each team is responsible for a different function such as community outreach and discipline.[26] Wikidot users are required to submit an application before they are allowed to post content.[6] Every article on the wiki is assigned a discussion page, where members can evaluate and provide constructive criticism on submitted stories. The discussion pages are frequently used by authors to improve their stories.[19] Members also have the ability to "upvote" articles they like and to "downvote" articles they dislike; articles that receive too many net downvotes are deleted.[27][28] Writers from the Daily Dot and Bustle have noted that the website maintains strict quality control standards, and that sub-par content tends to be quickly removed.[6][29] Authors who have written for the site include Max Landis, qntm,[30][9] and Adrian Hon.[citation needed]

The Wikidot website routinely holds creative writing contests to encourage submissions.[31] For example, in November 2014, the SCP Wiki held a "Dystopia Contest" in which its members were encouraged to submit writings about the Foundation set in a bleak or degraded world.[32]

Apart from the original English wiki, 15 official foreign language branches exist, and some of their articles have been translated into English.[1][12][note 1] The Wanderer's Library is a sister site and spin-off of the SCP Wiki. It uses the same setting as the SCP universe, but is made up of fantastical stories rather than scientific reports.[33] The SCP community also maintains a role-playing site, a forum on Reddit, and accounts on Facebook and Twitter.[6][34][35]

Trademark dispute

The SCP Foundation website and its contents are under a Creative Commons license, and none of the characters or assets associated with it are trademarked by the Foundation itself. In 2019, a Russian resident named Andrey Duksin filed a trademark for the name and logo of the SCP Foundation. Although the Creative Commons license grants the right to sell merchandise based on the SCP intellectual property, Duksin used his trademark in Russia to suppress competition by stopping others from selling merchandise within Russia.[36] In addition, Duksin threatened to shut down the official Russian website of the SCP Foundation.[37]

The SCP Foundation launched a fundraiser to raise funds to combat Duksin legally, with an initial goal of $50,000. In 2020, because of contributions by fans and members of the community, including the YouTuber Markiplier, $140,000 was raised.[38]

SCP-173 image removal

In 2022, the SCP Foundation officially removed an image from the page of SCP-173, the first SCP created. The reason for this was that the image was of an art piece titled Untitled 2004 by the artist Izumi Kato and was used without his consent.[39][40] The SCP Foundation said on Twitter that the artistic vision of Izumi Kato was "forcibly hijacked" by the statue's association with the SCP Foundation, and that they could not "fully undo the damage done".[41] At the request of user Moto42, SCP-173's author, a new image was not placed in the article.[39][41]


The SCP Foundation has received largely positive reviews. Michelle Starr of CNET praised the creepy nature of the stories.[7] Gavia Baker-Whitelaw, writing for the Daily Dot, praised the originality of the wiki and described it as the "most uniquely compelling horror writing on the Internet".[6] She noted that the series rarely contained gratuitous gore. Rather, the horror of the series was often established through the reports' "pragmatic" and "deadpan" style, as well as through the inclusion of detail.[6] Lisa Suhay, writing for the Christian Science Monitor, also noted the SCP Wiki's "tongue-in-cheek style".[32]

Alex Eichler, writing for io9, noted that the series had varying levels of quality and that some of the reports were dull or repetitive. However, he praised the SCP stories for not becoming overly dark, and for containing more light-hearted reports. Additionally, he praised the wide variety of concepts covered in the report and said that the wiki contained writings that would appeal to all readers.[42] Leigh Alexander, writing for The Guardian, noted that the wiki's voting system allows readers to easily locate content which "the community thinks are best and most scary."[43]

Winston Cook-Wilson, writing for Inverse, compared the SCP stories to the writings of American author H. P. Lovecraft. Like Lovecraft, SCP casefiles generally lack action sequences and are written in a pseudo-academic tone. Cook-Wilson argued that both Lovecraft's works and those of the SCP Wiki were strengthened by the tensions between their detached scientific tone and the unsettling, horrific nature of the stories being told.[44]

Bryan Alexander, writing in The New Digital Storytelling, stated that the SCP Foundation is possibly "the most advanced achievement of wiki storytelling" due to the large-scale and recurring process through which the wiki's user-base creates literary content.[45]

Media inspired by the SCP Foundation

The works present on the SCP Foundation website have been the subject of numerous independent adaptations and inspired some original works:

Adaptations of the SCP universe

Films and videos (animation)

  • Confinement (2017–2019) was an animated black comedy horror web series on YouTube, created by the animator "Lord Bung". The series focuses on the misadventures of Connor, an immortal human SCP prisoner whose anomalous ability to instantaneously resurrect himself from any cause of death is frequently exploited by the Foundation, who often use him like a D-class test subject to interact with various highly dangerous SCPs.[46][47][48][49]

Films and videos (live-action)

  • SCP: Overlord (2020) is a 35-minute action horror thriller short film on YouTube, directed by Stephen Hancock and written by Evan Muir. The plot involves a team of Foundation agents raiding and investigating a house occupied by a local cult, which performed occult rituals that have resulted in anomalous activity.[50][51][52]

Literature (comics)

  • SCP-5000 WHY - The Graphic Novel (2021) is a 120-page graphic novel adaptation of SCP-5000 - Why? (a contest-winning entry) written by Tanhony and illustrated by DRDOBERMANN. The novel focuses on technician Pietro Wilson surviving in an alternate universe where, for unknown reasons, the SCP Foundation has declared war against humanity and is releasing SCP objects to assure human extinction.[53] Funded through Kickstarter, the novel was published by Discordia Publishing in August 2021.[54]

Literature (novels)

  • SCP Foundation: Iris Through the Looking-Glass (2018–2020) is a light novel series written by Akira and illustrated by Sidu. The book focuses on a boy who is kidnapped by the SCP Foundation after he sees a picture of Iris Thompson, a girl designated SCP-105, in every book he opens; the boy and Iris are forced to cooperate to escape the Foundation. The novel series began publication in Japan in September 2018, and was released by Seven Seas Entertainment in North America in January 2020.[55]
  • There Is No Antimemetics Division (2021) is a SCP sci-fi horror story written and self-published by Sam "qntm" Hughes. The novel focuses on the concept of "antimemes", ideas and entities that censor themselves through memory loss, data corruption, and other anomalous means, and more specifically the invasion of an antimemetic entity that feeds on information.[56][57]


  • Welcome to the Ethics Committee (2014) is a stage play that was performed in Dublin at the Smock Alley Theatre in October 2014. The play focused on the SCP Foundation's Ethics Committee, a body that tries to limit unethical containment procedures.[58]

Video games

  • SCP-087-B (2012) is a short horror game about walking down the stairs of SCP-087.[59][60]
  • SCP – Containment Breach (2012), one of the most popular games based on the SCP Foundation,[6][15] was released by Finnish developer Joonas Rikkonen in 2012.[61][62] The player character is D-9341, an unarmed D-class who attempts to escape from a containment facility while evading armed Foundation guards and escaped SCPs, including SCP-173.[63] The game includes a blink function, which makes the player close their eyes but allows SCP-173 to approach.[6]
  • SCP: Secret Laboratory (2017) is a multiplayer game based on Containment Breach. Players have the option of playing as a breached SCP, an escaping scientist, a D-class, a Mobile Task Force Operative or the attacking Chaos Insurgency.[64]
  • SCP: 5K[65] (2022) is a multiplayer co-op first-person shooter in development by Affray Interactive.[66] Set in the alternate universe of SCP-5000 - Why?, players perform missions on behalf of various factions against the Foundation, which has become genocidal and seeks the annihilation of humanity.[67][68]
  • SCP: Secret Files (2022) is an episodic horror adventure game in development by GameZoo Studios. The player plays through chapters that each cover different excursions into the SCP Foundation's operations with the bizarre and abnormal.[69]

Other original works

Video games

  • Lobotomy Corporation (2018), a management video game by Project Moon, was released in April 2018. Inspired by the SCP Foundation, the titular Lobotomy Corporation contains and harvests energy from supernatural "Abnormalities", and handling containment breaches is a major aspect of the gameplay.[70][71]
  • Control (2019), a video game created by Remedy Entertainment, was first revealed at E3 2018 and released in August 2019.[72] The video game was heavily influenced by the SCP Foundation, with the game centered on a fictional Federal Bureau of Control that collects mundane objects imbued with paranormal influence to study and keep secure.[73][74]
  • Lethal Company (2023), a cooperative survival horror video game created by solo developer Zeekerss, was released in October 2023. The developer drew upon existing mythos and monsters from the SCP universe for use in the horror game.[75]

See also

Explanatory notes

  1. ^ a b Official foreign language branches of the SCP Foundation exist in German, Korean, Japanese, Russian, Thai, Spanish, Polish, Italian, French, Ukrainian, Portuguese, Czech, Simplified Chinese, Traditional Chinese, and Vietnamese.[1]
  2. ^ Registration is only required to submit works and projects, or to leave comments and vote upon existing works. The site is free to view to people without an account.
  3. ^ SCP is an acronym for "Special Containment Procedures". The Foundation also has the backronym motto "Secure, Contain, Protect".[4]
  4. ^ Commonly used object classes include:[12][13]
    • Safe: SCPs tame enough to be trivially contained, such as most inanimate objects.
    • Euclid: SCPs requiring substantial effort to contain, such as living organisms.
    • Keter: Difficult or dangerous SCPs that either cannot be fully contained or that require overly complex and elaborate procedures to contain.
    • Thaumiel: SCPs used to contain other SCPs and/or are beneficial to the Foundation.
    • Neutralized: SCPs that are either destroyed or cease anomalous behavior.
    Several hundred SCPs use an unofficial classification system that displays information in addition to containment difficulty.[14]
  5. ^ Including deliberately humorous "joke" SCP objects, SCP objects that were archived or decommissioned in lieu of deletion, and translations of SCPs from foreign language branches.



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General and cited references