(this is best view at full screen)
Tom Underwood was visiting the Gettysburg Battlefield in 2001 with his family when he recorded this video at Triangular Field. It is considered by many to be perhaps the best, most compelling ghost video ever recorded. It appears to show semi-transparent figures walking through the woods. They seem to be walking uphill, even though the land there is currently flat. It has been noted that the actions of the figures seem to repeat themselves, indicating that this may be a residual haunting — a kind of recording on the environment. Some think the figures look like soldiers in gray Confederate uniforms.
The following video is CCTV footage capturing paranormal activity in a Whitstable (England) shop. What’s happening? It may be easier to see on you full monitor size.
My coments on the video… Personally, I’d place it in the fake category. There appears to be a person at the end of the row. When the victim goes to the incident area the person disappears. A box floats off the shelf and sits there. It goes unnoticed. A box falls (not floats) off the shelf where the victim is facing. The victim picks it up and is now facing the floating unmoving box. The floating box falls forward towards the camera. Looks to much as a set up. However, I’d like to see the security cam footage of the rows on either side of the showed row.
If you watch any Ghost Hunting programs on TV you’ll them use different EMF meters. They walk around wavi8ng them around looking for signs of EMFs which to them means ghosts. Nothing could be further from the truth, Here is a video explaining different devices and what may give false positive readings.
This video does not list all reasons for false readings but th3se are the most common. Also, when using an EMF meter you must hold them still for a few seconds before reading them. Movement can bounce around the needles. Also, the human body sends electrical impulses throughout its’ system. Sensitive equipment can read those pulses.
Of the 1,000 adults interviewed Dec. 17-18, the HuffPost/YouGov poll revealed 45 percent believe in ghosts, or that the spirits of dead people can come back in certain places and situations. When asked if they believe there’s a life after death, 64 percent responded Yes. While 59 percent of adults don’t believe they’ve ever actually seen a ghost, 43 percent also don’t think that ghosts or spirits can harm or interact with living people.
The Graves family moved into Fox Hollow Farm in Indiana, having no idea what was waiting for them. “Paranormal Witness” recounted the legacy of the farm. Serial killer Herb Baumeister lived there, and killed at least thirteen young men before committing suicide on the property in the 1990s.
He buried their bodies around the farm. Authorities removed more than 5,000 bone fragments, but the Graves found more. They reported seeing ghosts and hearing strange knocks, but it was Joe LeBlanc, a man who rented an apartment on the property, who had the most specific encounter.
He claims to have made contact with the ghost of Herb Baumeister, even recording the session. A voice could be heard repeating the phrase, “The married one.” LeBlanc had been asking who was walking in the kitchen. As all of Baumeister’s victims had been single, he determined this answer must mean the spirit was Baumeister himself.
See more re-enactments of spectral encounters on “Paranormal Witness,” Wednesdays at 10 p.m. ET on Syfy.
Read more stories about TV at the HuffPost TV
St. Augustine Florida in considered one of the most haunted cities in the U.S.
It seems that the selling of potions and spells will no longer be sold on Ebay.
The University of California, Riverside (UCR) has received a $5 million grant to study the afterlife.
The money will fund research into heaven, hell, purgatory, karma and other topics, according to the university’s web site. The three-year grant has specifically gone to John Martin Fischer, distinguished UCR professor of philosophy. Fischer will start The Immortality Project, which will organize two conferences and a website with resources and links to published research on issues of immortality.
You can read the full story at http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/08/02/uc-riverside-afterlife-the-immortality-project_n_1734603.html
For years the Ouija Board has been connected with the paranormal. Some people swear by them and others swear at them. Personally, I don’t remember ever trying one of them but then again if I did, and it was a traumatic experience, I might not want to remember it.
Some Paranormal investigators consider the board as a direct connection to the “dark side” of the Occult. Penn & Teller say, “It’s Bullshit!”
Have you ever tried the Ouija Board? What do you think?
(A special thanks to Paige Malone for finding the video)