Toronto is filled with supposedly haunted places. Behind the facade of some of our city’s most beautiful old buildings lies a more gruesome past that’s waiting for you to discover. Halloween is the perfect time for you to explore spooky sites, which are located all over for your ghost hunting convenience, of course.
Here are some of the creepiest haunted places in Toronto.
Lower Bay Station
This abandoned subway station appears in lots of movies and TV shows. It’s also apparently haunted by a mysterious lady in red. Next time the subway diverts through the abandoned station make sure to watch for her apparition.
Guild Inn grounds
The former summer home of Colonel Harold Bickford might be getting redeveloped right now, but in the past, it’s had a number of uses including as a hotel, military hospital and missionary college. The creepy architectural cemetery is made even more so by the prospect of ghosts on the grounds.
Read the rest at http://www.blogto.com/city/2016/10/12_haunted_places_to_get_spooked_at_in_toronto/
We are back at The Lost Villages Museum August 26th. Call the museum at (613) 534-2197 for ticket details. Previous events have sold out quickly. Please call ASAP if you’re interested in attending.
This Saturday, we have a residential case up in the Ottawa Valley, the yearly pool party the week after, a museum also in August, so it’s been a very busy summer so far.
We also have some special events coming up for Halloween, plus a trip to France in late September. Details later on those.
We hope you are enjoying your summer as much as we are enjoying ours.
Thanks to everyone who attended the second Public Paranormal evening of Summer 2017. Sold out and an enjoyable, but warm evening. Thanks to Catherine for lending a hand.
Our next Lost Villages Paranormal Evening is Saturday August 26th, at the The Lost Villages Museum See what we do, investigate with us and learn more about the Paranormal. We would love to hear your Paranormal stories as well. Tickets available by phone at (613) 534-2197
Reservations are required. Last year, these evenings were sold out so reserve early.
A still captured from the end of the show seems to prove the show is more a Ghost tale more than anything else. Factually inaccurate, but it is TV, made to entertain
As the second season of Ghosts of Shepherdstown nears its premiere date, viewers continue to wonder if Nick Groff’s reality TV series is real or fake. Fans of the former Ghost Adventures paranormal investigator have been asking this question since Season 1 of Ghosts of Shepherdstown aired on Destination America in June of 2016. Critics of Ghosts of Shepherdstown claim the show is scripted and that the witnesses are actors.
Some viewers say that Ghosts of Shepherdstown is “okay” to watch as a show, but it should be watched with some skepticism. Other viewers say they watch Ghosts of Shepherdstown to learn the history of the town, and it’s up to each viewer to decide how they feel about the show. According to Journal News, there’s not a shortage of real-life ghost stories from residents in Shepherdstown and in surrounding towns. But the director of the Visitors Center in Shepherdstown, Marianne Davis, confirmed in an interview that parts of Ghosts of Shepherdstown are staged (locations were changed) and fake (ghost stories were changed) “to make good television.”
Quoting Journal News, “Davis said some of the locations or ghost stories were changed by the show’s producers ‘to make good television.’”
read the rest at http://www.inquisitr.com/4343034/is-ghosts-of-shepherdstown-real-or-fake-critics-claim-nick-groffs-show-is-scripted-witnesses-are-actors/