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.
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.
Audio Evidence Of The Afterlife? | Do Spirits Speak!
This – Audio Evidence Of The Afterlife – is the biggest video production I’ve put together in relation to audio captures and the afterlife.
Included within the video below we have feedback from excellent physicist Tom Campbell, my thoughts on this research, brief explanation on Echovox, pseudo-scepticism, some real unexplained audio captures and showing my set-up and settings for everyone to get out and give it a try. **Processing Error after 40mins at parts, please skip**
Haunted Scottish Castle | Spirit Communication Session
The hidden treasure within East Lothian’s countryside and well away from the more well-known Edinburgh haunted hot-spots, we have a stunning small location with a massive part to play in Scotland’s history.
Many people miss Hailes Castle completely on their visit to Scotland, or underestimate its beauty along with that all too familiar mix of paranormal activity.
It may not be the spooky atmosphere of Mary Kings Close, or the grandeur of the stunning Glamis Castle, but make no mistake, the witness testimonies of ghostly behaviour are every bit as significant and of great interest.
Mysterious figures of a ghostly nature, unexplained voice recordings, and a general feeling of unease when darkness descends.
It can only be the imposing – yet breathtaking – location that is Kirk O’Shotts, at North Lanarkshire in Scotland.
Looking at the various reports from on-line databases, my colleagues in Scotland, and not forgetting visits personally in 2006, 2011, 2014 & 2015 It seems as if we have possible activity in the form of a male figure, on the road, where the Kirk sits.
As we continue to focus on The Pearce Institute, let’s look at some wider possibilities for the activity in this general area of Govan.
Exactly what is the cause of the perceived paranormal activity, why is the location so popular, and could there be some environmental possibilities for such mysteries.
Purely hypothetical, but certainly as valid as any suggestions on all sides of the debate. So how about we question the ground it stands on, the nearby Govan stones, and the history of this particular part of Govan.
The stunning building – which sits within Govan – was commissioned by Lady Dinah Pearce in memory of her late husband Sir William Pearce MP of the Fairfield Shipyard, who died in 1888.
The building was designed by Sir Robert Rowand Anderson in the style of a large 17th century Scottish town house and constructed between 1902 and 1906.
The apparition of a ghostly woman has been witnessed walking across the foyer. Lights have been reported form within the building, as well as a tap that switches on by itself.
On Investigation sessions, we have heard tapping noises from the kitchen area within the Fairfield Room, which seems to happen very much on demand at times.
The presence of a man has been reported in the main hall on a number of occasions. On one occasion the caretaker reported hearing organ music coming from the hall, but the organ is in a decommissioned state and couldn’t be played, so where did this music come from and how is this possible?