As humans move through parts of their environment, they meet others that may or may not try to interact with them . Where do people look when they meet others? We had participants wearing an eye tracker walk through a university building . On the way, they encountered nine``walkers ."Walkers were instructed to e.g . ignore the participant, greet him or her, or attempt to hand out a flyer . The participant's gaze was mostly directed to the currently relevant body parts of the walker . Thus, the participants gaze depended on the walker's action . Individual differences in participant's looking behavior were consistent across walkers . Participants who did not respond to the walker seemed to look less at that walker, although this difference was not statistically significant . We suggest that models of gaze allocation should take social motivation into account.