Twitter will auction off its "surplus corporate office assets" in January, putting a long list of kitchen supplies, furniture and Twitter memorabilia up for bid.

The company will be cleaning out its San Francisco headquarters next month, according to a listing on Bidspotter managed by asset advisory firm Heritage Global Partners.

Over 240 items are listed on the site, including an espresso machine, a statue of the iconic Twitter bird, smart TVs, digital whiteboards and a 6-foot "@" sculpture planter that holds artificial plants.

Twitter will auction off "Surplus office assets" for prices starting at $25.

The auction sale goes live on Jan. 17 and will run until the next day, allowing users to offer $25 to $50 for their opening bids.

Despite outside concerns that this liquidation effort could be a sign of financial trouble at Twitter, a representative from Heritage Global Partners told Fortune the auction had "nothing to do with" Twitter's financial situation.

The liquidation comes amid expansive reports on Twitter detailing mass layoffs and resignations, lawsuits abound, and the reconstruction of empty offices into bedrooms.

Twitter CEO Elon Musk has also grabbed headlines since his October 2022 acquisition of the social media giant, recently catching flak for implementing a more "hardcore" Twitter 2.0. For the new version of Twitter, Musk has laid out expectations of 12-hour workdays, seven days a week for employees.

Following the departure of roughly two-thirds of the workforce, Musk reported a "massive drop in revenue" in November, raising concerns about his executive insight and the company's future.

Whether or not the auction at its San Francisco headquarters is a sign of Twitter's incoming financial hardships, don't expect the sale of office furniture and sculptures to patch any holes, says Nick Dove, a representative for Heritage Global Partners.

Speaking to Fortune, Dove noted that Twitter "Sold for $44 billion, and we're selling a couple of chairs and desks and computers. So if anyone genuinely thinks that the revenue from selling a couple computers and chairs will pay for the mountain there, then they're a moron." Dove also remarked that his firm had previously held auctions for other companies like Pfizer, Harley-Davidson, and Adidas.