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If you ever see a sign that says “Danger… Do Not Enter,” you might just want to heed that warning. All over the world there are places that don’t take too kindly to visitors. You might make it out alive, but then again… don’t count on it. Here are 10 places that are cool to hear about and, from a distance, even look at… but don’t EVEN go there.
1. In 1631, the Bhangarh Fort in India was built. It is now known as the most haunted place in India, and no one is allowed to enter the premises once the sun goes down. Legend has it that the creepy stuff started when Guru Balu Nath cursed it under the conditions that if the shadow of the Emperor’s palace ever touched the fort, there would be kaos. Some years later it did and there was kaos. The entire city turned to ruins. Stories after that included two men spending the night there…. Never to be heard from again; and a man carrying lighting equipment through the fort and falling into a steep well. He was rescued soon enough but while he was being rushed to the hospital, the car was crushed to smithereens in a crash, killing the three people inside it.
2. What has come to be known as the Suicide Forest or Sea of Trees is located at the northwest base of Japan’s Mount Fuji. The forest is so dense that so many who enter it, never come back out. As many as 100 bodies per year are found hanging within its trees. Some have even said they were drawn to it by a strange, mysterious power to commit suicide and spiritualists say the trees are filled with evil energies from past suicides. Signs are posted along the landscape warning people to stay out.
3. The small island of Poveglia in Italy suffered through the Bubonic Plague in the 14th century, and it became a quarantine colony. Bodies of those who were infected were burned in giant pyres. The island is believed to be cursed from those, and none of the locals dare to set foot on it. Voices and screams are often heard from it and Ghost Adventures investigator Zak Bagans was said to have been possessed when he toured it and became enraged.
4. The Ilha da Queimada Grande, which is also known as the easier-to-say Snake Island, lies just off the coast of Brazil in the Atlantic Ocean. It is the home of the extremely deadly Bothrops Insularis, or golden lacehead pit viper. For this reason, the island is closed to the public. But a fisherman, unaware of the dangerous creatures, made his way onto the island to pick bananas. He was beseiged by the snakes and bitten numerous times. He managed to make it back to his boat just in time to die. The last lighthouse operator of the island is also said to have died this same ghastly death, as did his wife and their three children, with the serpents attacking them from tree branches as they were trying to flee the island.
5. An old vicarage in northern Sweden is believed to be one of the countries most haunted houses. One priest spotted a strange apparition tearing down his laundry from a drying line. Another reported seeing an old woman in one of the rooms and when he approached her, she disappeared. And yet another chaplain in 1945 said he was sitting in a rocking chair inside the vicarage when suddenly the chair bolted forward and tossed him onto the floor, and when he returned to it, a strange force entered his body. That same chair today rocks on its own. A man reported being dragged halfway down the stairway and forced out into the yards. And a maid suddeny killed her young infant and buried it next to the vicarage. People are actually still invited to stay there even after all of the creepy horror stories. And if they spend the night at this bed and breakfast, they’re given a certificate in honor of their bravery to prove they did it.
6. The Bennington Triangle, otherwise known as The Triangle of Doom, is where many strange disappearces occurred between 1945 and 1950. The Triangle is located in southwestern Vermont, within the Taconics and the Green Mountains. Some have called it a hotspot for paranormal activity, including UFO sightings, Bigfoot, strange sounds and lights and other strange phenomina. It is also reported that some who venture into it, never come back, while some who do go stark raving mad.
7. The Devil’s Sea is where the pull of Earth’s electromagnetic waves is the strongest. It is located between Japan and the Islands of Bonin and is known for extremely strange occurences, including the disappearance of ships and planes. Many report seeing “ghost ships” in the area. In the 1200s, in the time of Kublai Khan, it is noted that when he tried to attack Japan, he lost 40,000 men in the area of that triangle. Not a good start to a big attack.
8. We actually touched upon this next one in an earlier report discussing dogs going through the human emotion of depression and jumping to their deaths from a high bridge. But we felt it important to speak about a few other oddities relating to the bridge. The Overtoun bridge, near Dunbarton, in Scotland, has indeed been the sight for many dogs to jump to their deaths, often returning to do it again if the first attempt failed. But this bridge is also the site of human tragedy as well. In October of 1994, Kevin Moy toss his 2-week-old son to his death from it, believing the infant was an incarnation of the devil. Moy then attempted to commit suicide in the same fashion, but failed. After other suicide attempts, Moy was confined to a state hospital. He told the courts that he was sure that he and his son were responsible for the Gulf War, and that the devil himself put a birthmark on the boy’s head.
9. If you’re at least 20 years old, you’ve probably heard of the Burmuda Triangle. So you already know of the many, many reports of aircraft and ships disappearing around it. But some believe they now know the reason behind the mystery. Sort of. They suggest that 6,500 feet below the western part of the North Atlantic Ocean lies a crystal pyramid. This massive structure is said to be three times the size of the Great Pyramid of Giza and has been the direct cause of the hundreds of disappearances in the area.
10. In Hunedoara, Romania, stands one of the most haunted castles in the world – the Hunyadi Castle. It is said that Turkish prisoners who built the castle were promised their freedom when it was completed after 15 years. That was a lie. Vlad the Impaler was held prisoner at the castle and was forced to eat rats to survive. It is said that he went insane and became who we all know now … as Dracula. To this day, many hauntings are reported within the castle walls. Photographs carry ghostly silhouettes and angry and violent ghosts are said to roam the halls at night. In another case, two security guards who spent the night in the castle came out bruised and terrified, saying they were beaten by an angry spirit. Because of the danger, the castle now remains closed to everyone at night.
That’s all for today. Have you ever seen a ghost? Let us know in the comments section below. Don’t forget to like us and be sure to subscribe for more stories like this. Get addicted to the good stuff.