World Known Sceptical Magician Confirmed The Afterlife Does Exist
Often in circles relating to pseudo-scepticism and blatant cynicism – with regards to paranormal events – we’ve members who are all too happy to name drop individuals as some proof about their rigid belief systems.
Many have even tried to emanate said big names – in search of big dollars and lots of publicity – for their materialist aims in life.
Not forgetting massive fame and media performances to boot.
The magical natural surroundings of Dunino Den & Kirk, an ancient sacred site used for thousands of years pre-dating Christianity.
It will be little surprise that this location is situated on a ley-line, with the kirk itself said to be inside an ancient stone circle which was destroyed, with some of the stone used in it’s construction.
In the Kirk-yard you can still see a stone, which visitors place coins upon as a token to the sacred site.
It’s hypothesised that spirit can use natural energies of these lay-lines to communicate with the physical. A thin place where the spirit world and physical world can overlap!
“Green Jeannie”, has wandered the ruinous 1702 wing for over two centuries. walking between two rooms linked by a doorway, she is said to walk in a left to right direction behind the two barred windows, stopping only to peer into the walled courtyard from the second window.
I witnessed one of the Wolf Hounds stand, bark and stare towards this area during our latest Investigation at Fife Paranormal Research Society.
That is not all however…….
Another spirit that roams Balgonie Castle is that of an old man. While the Laird’s wife was said to be resting in the Great Hall, she had opened her eyes to find a bearded apparition – grey in statue – in what looked like 17th century costume staring towards her.
360 Interactive Video of HAUNTED Mental Hospital Village in Scotland. Can you feel the atmosphere from the video?
Bangour Village Hospital was a psychiatric hospital located west of Dechmont in West Lothian, Scotland. It was officially opened in October 1906 (under the name Edinburgh District Asylum), over two years after the first patients were admitted in June 1904.
In 1918 Bangour General Hospital was created in the grounds, but the hospital began winding down in 1989 with services being transferred to the newly built St. John’s Hospital in the Howden area of Livingston.
The final ward at Bangour eventually closed in 2004.