Necromancy Power over 9000
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What are The Mystery Lights? We return to the exact spot that we had our Truly unexplained Experience at. Our investigation is focused on finding the cause of these hauntings or an Out of Our World explanation. See what we discover... Paranormal, Ghost Road, Ghost Hunter, UFO, Aliens
Union Hill Church where a possum walked into the sanctuary. Built in 1872 and today it sits for all to enjoy it's past and present. With a cemetery on the grounds full of original townsite's residence. Old church sits over them, watching, keeping them safe and their stories told. Cemetery, abandoned church, urbex
A few of our bloopers, fails and silliness. Through out all of our 30 plus years of friendship and exploration we find ourselves at times lost for words, crying from the laughter and remembering we are human and we do sometimes fall and make blunders, so we thought we would share of few with you all.
This Oil Boom Hotel has had many reports of Spectral bodies, a woman in white and a man all in black wearing a hat. Lights turn on and off by themselves, doors open and close to strange smells. Our Paranormal investigation of the Ott Hotel was surprising, audible voices, footsteps, orbs and much more.
April of 1874, the inhabitants of “old” Flatonia soon began to move their homes and businesses to be near the depot and what would become the new center of commerce for the area. The post office also moved to the new town site in 1874, taking with it its name. The new city was incorporated as Flatonia in 1875, and eventually all that was left to remind us of the town’s birthplace was its graveyard. Today only the original townsite cemetery remains and hundreds off graves are unmarked.
Funeral Museum, what spirits are attached to these objects? The National Museum of Funeral History was founded in 1992 in Houston, Texas. The idea for the Museum grew from Robert L. Waltrip’s 25-year dream of establishing an institution to educate the public and preserve the heritage of death care. The groundbreaking in February 1992 was followed later that year by the opening of a 20,500-square-foot facility for housing artifacts of the funeral services industry; items Mr. Waltrip had realized were otherwise being discarded. The Museum became a place to collect and preserve the history of the industry.