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.
Assumptions are cool, we all make them at times and as long as we are able to move our perception when data becomes available, we are using excellent facilities of the mind and working our way towards some type of truth within this nature of reality.
However, what happens if we make assumptions based on nothing more than our own belief system or the ramblings of pseudo-sceptics with an axe to grind, and we flatly refuse to change our mode of thinking?
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**
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.
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.