At first glance, it's a rather unremarkable photograph.
And it's hardly the first time someone has taken a picture of the Greig Street Bridge in the Scottish city of Inverness.
This grainy image, however, has a poignant significance - it's the last photograph Inga Maria Hauser ever took.
The young German backpacker had been travelling through Inverness on April 6, 1988, just hours before heading to Stranraer where she boarded the Larne-bound ferry.
Two weeks later, the 18-year-old student's battered, lifeless body was found in a remote part of Ballypatrick Forest, near Ballycastle in Co Antrim.
No one has ever been convicted of her senseless murder, which remains one of the great unsolved mysteries of Northern Ireland's 100 year history.
Her family's 33-year search for justice remains a source of great interest for many, not least Dublin woman Keeley Moss, who posted the haunting photograph on the latest online chapter of her chronicle series.
"This may look like a fairly nondescript image but it is precious," Keeley told the Belfast Telegraph.
"It is a doorway to another world and a snapshot of a moment that can never be recaptured.
"It is Scotland as it was seen through Inga's eyes on what would turn out to be the last day of her very young life,
"As such, it is the last opportunity to see what she saw before her life was taken so cruelly later that day.
"I can't help looking at the image at which Inga was looking and thinking how excited she must have been... little did she know what lay ahead."
The Dublin based singer-songwriter, who has been publishing The Keeley Chronicles for the last five years, said that she still hopes to get justice for Inga by helping to bring her killers to book "even though nothing will ever bring her back, no matter what happens".
"I'm determined to keep Inga's memory alive through the blog," she told this newspaper.
"I'm also trying to assist the push for truth and justice in the case in whatever ways I can.
"Inga is such a compelling and emotionally engaging essence. I find it so hard to accept that she can never come back to redeem her journey through life."
Last October, a song written about the final day of tragic Inga's life became a hit on late night radio in the Republic.
Written and performed by Keeley, a former librarian, it tells of the imagined last hours of the Munich teenager who was brutally raped and slain in a murder that shocked Northern Ireland.
Next week marks 33 years since Inga's body was found although her death is officially listed as April 6 - the same day the photograph was taken.
In 2020, the Public Prosecution Service decided not to prosecute two individuals reported in connection with the murder.
Last week, those close to the Hauser family made a fresh plea for further information about her death, including the daughter of the late SDLP MLA John Dallat.
The former Assembly Deputy Speaker worked closely with the Hauser family in their search for answers.
His daughter, the SDLP councillor Helena Dallat O'Driscoll, said her father was working on the case up until his death.
Inga's mother died in 2019, while her father passed away in 2006. Ms O'Driscoll said further information could lead to a prosecution and said "those involved must be brought to justice".
In an interview with this newspaper last month, the Hauser family lawyer, Claire McKeegan from Phoenix Law, revealed that Inga's family now wanted an inquest into her death.
"The family instructed us to seek an inquest - and I'm asking the coroner for that," she said.
But Ms McKeegan added: "The only chance is if somebody comes forward with critical evidence to the police."