Drivers in China use scary decals to frighten high beam users into following the rules

Imagine driving late in the night and seeing Sadako in front, staring straight into your soul. 

According to Shanghaiist, some drivers in China have expressed their displeasure at those who excessively use high beam headlights at night by installing frightening decals on the back of their cars.

Without light, these decals are barely visible.

So when the unsuspecting driver turns his/her high beam on, they are treated to a rather frightening view indeed.

However, stickers like these pose a danger to motorists and increase the risk of accidents occurring.

As such, drivers caught using these stickers in some provinces may be fined up to 100 yuan ($S20.74), Xinhua News reports.

Absurdly, these stickers are purchasable by the general public for around 16 yuan (S$3.32) each on the Chinese online marketplace Taobao.

The stickers come in all sorts, sizes and shapes, depicting animals, people and characters from popular media and fairy tales to purposely make high beam users scared to the bone.

What is funny is that these products fetch quite positive reviews on Taobao, almost as if users enjoy transforming their cars from a mode of transportation to a vengeful cause of accidents and possibly even fatalities.

Still, these stickers are a response to a genunie problem, as some drivers are known to drive at night with either no headlights or their high beams on.

Last month, Chinese media reported on a controversial punishment in Shenzhen where misbehaving drivers are made to stare into their own high beam lights for a full minute.