Haunted Scotland looks at the increasingly interesting area of on-site live audio interaction, allegedly communicating with spirits or non-physical energies. This is achieved using either modified fast scanning radio device, or the Echovox application, prompting manipulation by any alleged spiritual beings.
In this section, you will find a whole host of such captures, to explore at your leisure. All future work will be placed under the Ghost Voices label.
In conjunction with the audio capture of a boy apparently singing and reports of some locals who have also witnessed ghostly going-ons at this fantastic location, we have all the conditions for what may be a very active mysterious castle in Scotland.
Linlithgow Palace, situated 15 miles from Edinburgh, lies in a strategic position dominating the supply line between Stirling Castle & Edinburgh Castle.
It was one of the main residences for Scotland’s monarchs from the 15th century, however, after Scotland’s the unification with England in 1603, the palace was scarcely used and fell into disrepair, suffering extensive burning in 1746.
Queen Margaret’s Tower at the top of one of the stair towers, is said to be haunted by Mary of Guise, waiting for the return of her husband, James V.
The following Cam footage and Audio was recorded by Ryan O’Neill of Haunted Scotland during March 2016, full analysis and video creation was by Christopher Huff.
I’ve written extensively about the audio application software Echovox, providing information on how to get the most out of it, and even constructing a working hypothesis on the what, where, and when, on operation and probabilities.
Yet, still we have a few who are going to grab the old way of thinking and proclaim it ‘fake’ without doing any of the above – working hypothesis – and refusing to show one when asked for said workings.
The Pearce Institute at Govan Cross was designed by Sir Robert Rowand Anderson in the style of a very large 17th century Scottish townhouse. It was commissioned to be built by Lady Dinah Pearce in memory of her husband Sir William Pearce, MP of the Fairfield Shipyard, who died in 1888. Work took place from 1902 and was completed in 1906.
The following video contains audio from the public investigation on the 10th January 2015 at this location.