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Status: Historical Village; Abandoned


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Inside deserted house - Achill.jpg

By <a href="//;action=edit&amp;redlink=1" class="new" title="User:Jamip29 (page does not exist)">Jamip29</a> - <span class="int-own-work" lang="en">Own work</span>, CC BY-SA 4.0Link


Archeologists have found remains here dating back to tombs from the Neolithic Era; that's 5,000+ years ago. Humans have inhabited this area since the medieval period.

The stone cottages – no mortar between the stone just stacked stones – number approximately 80-100 and are built along a mile long stretch. They have not been occupied year-round since the famine of 1845.

However, until the 1940’s the village was used as a booley village. Meaning during the summer boys and girls in their teenage years brought cattle to graze here and lived in the cottages.

The village has been completely deserted since the since then.


Paranormal Activity

The deserted village is still used by people camping on the island although numbers have dropped with the many stories of paranormal activity after dark.

Apparitions of the former residents are seen walking through the abandoned cottages. Shadow figures are even more common with one story saying a shadow picked up a dog and threw it at a group of girls.

Disembodied voices are heard including full conversations. Objects are known to disappear and reappear in different places as well as move on their own. Phantom footsteps have been heard as well as light anomalies; electrical disturbances; touches by unseen entities and feelings of being watched by something unseen.



+353 21 438 5252

Status: Historical and Legendary Castle; Partially Ruined



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All Photos Courtesy of CR Mitton


The original structure on the site the castle now occupies was a house built by wood constructed in the 12th century. This house was replaced by a small stone castle which was destroyed in 1446.

Cormac MacCarthy – whose family owned the castle and surrounding area – rebuilt the castle. This version of the castle was the beginning of the structure which stands there today. Cormac is said to have sent 4,000 Irish soldiers to help Robert the Bruce fight the English and it was Robert who gifted Cormac with what is known as the Blarney Stone.

The castle held against 2 sieges but in 1646, during the Irish Confederate War (11 Years War), Roger Boyle (Lord Broghill) captured the castle for the Parliamentary Forces in the English Civil War. When the English Royalty were returned to the throne the castle was returned to the MacCarthy family.

While it was in Parliamentarian hands under Boyle the extensive tunnel system – one of which went all the way to Cork – were built under the castle and into the surrounding areas.

In the late 17th century the castle was captured by the Williamites when the Glorious Revolution spread to Ireland and the MacCarthy family lost the castle for good.

There have been numerous owners since the 18th century.

The Colthurst family are the present owners of the castle and grounds. They live in the Blarney House on the grounds.

The castle and the extensive grounds - which include a Fairy Garden, a Druid Circle as well as a small garden with some of the deadliest plants in the world – and are open to the public.


Legends and Paranormal Activity

The Blarney Stone

There are numerous legends as to the origins of this stone including the aforementioned gift from Robert the Bruce, a piece of the magical stone once used to crown Irish Kings as well as that it is part of the stones used to construct Stonehenge.

In 2014 it was finally proven through scientific tests that the stone is native to Ireland.

Should you choose to climb the steep staircase to the top of the tower you too can kiss the Blarney Stone. This is done by hanging upside down over a long drop – in modern times there is a staff member to help you do this – the stone can be kissed. It is said to give the gift of eloquence gaining you the ability to talk your way into or out of pretty much anything.

This legend dates back to Cormac MacCarthy being told by a Celtic Goddess to kiss the stone to gain him an advantage when facing a representative of the English Queen Elizabeth I. MacCarthy was so eloquent in his negotiations the representative went back to England advising the Queen she would never own Blarney Castle.

The Blarney Witch

There is said to be a witch at the castle. She is imprisoned in her cave during the daylight hours but is free to walk the grounds and the castle during the night.

Other Paranormal Activity

Faries are said to populate the Fairy Garden. They can be very mischievous and are known to use illusions and magic to trick mortals.

Tremendous energy is reported around, and especially inside, the Druid’s Circle.

Phantom footsteps, unexplained noises, shadow figures and feelings of being watched are reported inside the castle itself.

In a unique form of haunting the ghosts of salmon are seen jumping the river that crosses through the grounds.


Team Experiences

Two members of Our Paranormal World did a daytime investigation in 2023 in the castle and on it’s grounds.

Activity Experienced

Feelings of being watched, movement in the corner of our eyes and unexplained giggles in the Fairy Garden. This activity decreased considerably when we made a gift at the fountain in the garden just as the legends say it will.

Feelings of being watched just outside of the entrance to the castle.

Empathic feelings of absolute dismay, sadness and loss in the part of the tunnels that can still be accessed. Unexplained noises and moving shadows were also witnessed here (see photos below).

Massive amounts of universal source energy within the Druid’s Circle.

A feeling of preternatural calmness and healing covers most of the grounds. It is absent near the castle, in the tunnels beneath and in the Fairy Garden.

All Photos Courtesy of CR Mitton



+353 1 453 5984

Status: Former Gaol; Museum



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Kilmainham Gaol Main Hall 2016-06-03.jpg

By © User:Colin / Wikimedia CommonsCC BY-SA 4.0Link


This prison was opened in 1796 and housed and executed some of the worst criminals in the history in the United Kingdom previous to Irish Independence. This included many Irish Revolutionaries who fought for Ireland’s independence.

The 28 square meter cells were filled with up to 5 people and were not segregated. Men, women and children – as young as 7 – were all housed together in the same cells. Prisoners were jailed for everything from petty theft to murder and revolt.

In 1840 a women’s wing was built but it was constantly overcrowded.

In 1924 the Irish Free State Government decommissioned the gaol after the end of the Irish War of Independence and the Irish Civil War that followed. The gaol was seen as representative of the oppression Ireland suffered under English (UK) rule.

In 1936 the government considered demolishing the prison but found it not to be cost effective.

Instead, turning it into a museum – especially to memorialize the heroes of the 1916 Easter Rising who the English executed at the prison – was brought up but tabled with the onset of World War II.

Work didn’t commence until 1960 when ownership was turned over to a Board of Trustees make up of the government and the public. The museum opened in 1966 but it took until 1971 to fully clean up the buildings and grounds.

The museum is owned by the Department of Public Works.


Paranormal Activity

Many visitors have reported seeing people in period clothing and assume they are re-enactors before they discover they are acting seeing apparitions of the prison’s former inhabitants.

Visitors and staff report a very menacing presence near the chapel balcony. Mediums have confirmed the presence of an evil entity in the chapel.

One of the restorers saw the chapel lights on after he turned them off. He returned and seeing the chapel was empty he turned the lights back off. After leaving the lights turned back on again. This went on for while until the living person gave up.

Another restorer was in the dungeon area when a sudden wind with no source pinned him against the wall. He had to fight the force in order to escape the dungeon. He never returned to the gaol.

Phantom footsteps have been heard that often follow people on site – even to the pointing of stopping and starting with the witness.

Other Activity: disembodied voices; cell doors slamming shut on their own; electrical disturbances; cold spots; touches, tugs and pulls by unseen entities; light anomalies and feelings of being watched and not being wanted.



Foats, Cornfield

Status: Historical Battlefield


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I, the copyright holder of this work, release this work into the public domain. This applies worldwide.


This was the decisive battle in the Williamite War in Ireland between James II (Catholic) and William III (Protestant). It ended with a victory by the Williamites (opposing Catholics were known as Jacobites) and ended effectively James II’s fight for the throne of England, Ireland and Scotland.

The battle took place on July 12, 1691 (July 22 on the modern calendar) and was the bloodiest battle in the history of the British Isles with 5,000 to 7,000 dying. Most of the bodies were left to spoil on the blood soaked battlefield.

Goderk de Ginkel (Dutch) led William’s forces and was moving his army cautiously up the main Limerick-Galway Road when he found his way blocked by Charles Chalmont de Saint-Ruhle’s (French) army in the early morning hours of July 12. Both armies contained about 20,000 men.

The Jacobites occupied a strong defensive line almost 2 miles long with bogs guarding both their flanks. The Williamites did not move until 2pm and then it was just a probe into the Jacobite’s right flank. It was not meant to start a full scale battle as Ginkel wanted to wait until the next day.

An assault in the centre led to numerous Williamite casualties and the attack on the right was forced into the bog where many men drowned. They next attacked on the left and found the enemy falling back and made it all way to Aughrim town.

Near 8 pm Saint-Ruhle was attempting to direct his cannon fire when he was decapitated by a Williamite cannon ball leaving the Jacobite army without a senior leader.

The Jacobite army collapsed quickly with most of the cavalry and dragoons leaving the battlefield – these were, by far, the most well trained and experienced troops. The left flank collapsed completely and the Williamites drove hard into the centre.

Unaware of their senior commander’s death the right flank counterattacked and fought the Williamites to a standstill in an area now known as the “Bloody Hollow”. They say the ground and water flowed red with the blood of men here.

With the left flank and centre collapsing the right flank had no choice but to fall back. The retreat became disorganized and Jacobite soldiers were slaughtered in the 100’s by the Williamite calvary. Many of the Jacobites had dropped their weapons in their hurry to escape. Witnesses said Jacobite soldiers and officers were killed in cold blood after they surrendered and were promised no harm.

The next day the hill that had been the Jacobites defensive line was now 4 square miles of bodies. Most of the prisoners were sent to the Tower of London and an island prison were all but a few died prematurely.

Witnesses say the bodies of the Jacobites were left on the field of battle to rot.

There is now an Interpretive Centre in Aughrim itself to teach the history of the battle and to display artifacts taken from the battlefield.


Paranormal Activity

The apparitions of Jacobite soldiers are frequently seen standing on the former field of battle just staring off into the distance. They will disappear if approached.

The phantom sounds of battle coupled with the screams of the dying men still echo over the battlefield all these centuries later.

In the “Bloody Hollow”, which was covered in blood as well as the dead and the dying, people experience an intense feeling of fear. People are also touched by unseen entities here. It is thought the injured men who cried for help that never came here reach eternally into the ether still hoping someone will help them.

The apparition of a dog so loyal to his master that he followed him into battle is seen in the spot where he was slain.

There is an overpowering intense sadness that hangs over the battlefield. Perhaps in memory of the thousands who died here and were left to rot in the Irish mist.




Status: Former Insane Asylum/Psychiatric Hospital; Mostly Abandoned; Small Psychiatric Hospital on Site



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This institution was opened in 1852 (built from 1849-52) as the Killarney Asylum for the long term care of the mentally ill. It was designed Thomas Deane a architect from a family of famous Irish architects.

It was originally built to house 250 patients and was considered on the most beautifully designed gothic asylums in Europe.

In the 1920’s the name was changed to Killarney Mental Hospital.

During this period Dr Eamon O’Sullivan – yes, the same man for which the cup for Ireland C level football is named for – took over as the administrator. He initiated a training program for the patients to play in local sporting events.

He also began the program for all the A level secondary school Gaelic Football in the Province of Munster.

By the 1930’s a program of occupational therapy was begun, and many patients worked at jobs off campus during the day. Many patients helped in the construction of the nearby Fitzgerald Stadium.

In the 1950’s the name of the institution was changed to St Finan’s Hospital. This when the population was highest at 1,100 patients and the WHO said Ireland had the most people per capita institutionalized of any Country in the world.

In the 1980’s the period of deinstitutionalization began – in this hospital and in all similar facilities worldwide – and the hospital’s population began to fall markedly.

A report in 2003 did not favour the institution citing huge wards full of beds giving the patients almost no privacy and completely inadequate infrastructure. The hospital was also found unsanitary for the needs of it’s population.

Policies were begun to completely close down the facility for good. This was completed in 2012.

Politicians put forward a number of plans including converting the building into a remote campus for a university, a tourist attraction and housing for the elderly but the Health Service Executive (HSE) – Ireland’s National Health System - the owner of the building remained mute.

In 2017 a small 40 bed psychiatric called Deer Lodge was opened on the site.

In 2019 the HSE publicly declared they no longer had any interest in the building and put it up for sale. To say the local population and politicians were unhappy would be an understatement.

The building is still under protected status which protects it from demolition. The local council refuses to lift that status – despite a housing shortage in Killarney – because they know the building will immediately be destroyed.

It is estimated it will cost 100 million Euros plus to refurbish the building.


Paranormal Activity

As with other similar institutions, there were numerous deaths here – tuberculosis is the official most common cause of death – with the vast majority not being investigated. There are also many stories of bodies buried on the site in unmarked graves.

Strangely there is no mention of a cemetery on site.

Encounters with the paranormal date back to when the facility was still open.

Reported Activity: apparitions of former staff and patients; shadow figures including those that approach the living; tremendous energy from the building that flows throughout the grounds as well as off site (I felt it even going by on the Motorway); disembodied voices; phantom laughter, whispers, screams and other unexplained vocalizations; cold and warm spots; unexplained mists; feelings of being watched, followed and not being alone; faces appearing in the windows of the empty building; phantom footsteps; light anomalies; electrical disturbances; unexplained mists and gusts of air; unexplained sounds from sighs to loud bangs and objects moving on their own.





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All Photos Courtesy of Craig Mitton


This estate was originally begun in 1185 by Richard Talbot who crossed the Irish Sea from England with King Henry II.

The Talbot family owned the castle – which built it up over the centuries from a manor house to a proper castle – until 1976. Although, there was a brief period between 1649 and 1660 during Oliver Cromwell’s reign of terror over Ireland and the British Isles when the castle was taken from the Talbots.

During this time Cromwell installed his ally Miles Corbet in the castle. When Cromwell’s regime fell Corbet was quickly fled and was eventually hung putting the Talbots back in control. Believe me, after 2 weeks in Ireland if I learned one thing its that they are not a fan of Oliver Cromwell.

In the Battle of the Boyne 13 members of the family were killed in one day. History says they all 14 were at the breakfast table in the castle’s dining room for breakfast and 13 of them were no longer alive when the sun set.

In 1918 – during the last year of World War I – the estate was used as an airship base. The airships were used on anti-submarine patrol in the Irish Sea.

In 1976 the sister, Rose, of the 7th Baron Talbot donated the castle and estate to the State in order to pay outstanding inheritance taxes. Numerous pieces of furniture and valuables had already been sold in an attempt to back the taxes; both private parties and the government managed to get some of these things back and into the castle.

The castle and the 260 acres (1.1 square kilometres) surrounding it are now open to the public. There are the ruins of a chapel with a cemetery on site which also includes a butterfly conservatory, a fairy trail and gardens and parklands.

It is considered the most haunted castle in Ireland.


Paranormal Activity

Two of our team members have been to this location. Their experiences will follow the reports of the known ghosts in the castle.

Three of the five ghosts in the castle are very related to each other; Maud Plunkett and 2 of her husbands.

The first of Maud’s husbands is Lord Galtrim who was killed either on his way to his wedding or on his actual wedding day. Either way he was probably killed by his rival – who Maud married shortly after his death – and now wanders the castle groaning and pointing to the fatal spear wound on his side.

Galtrim’s rival wasn’t around long and was soon replaced by a Lord Chief Justice as Maud’s third husband. At this point it is said that Maud had grown a little possessive of her new husband which resulted in them having numerous boisterous fights. To this day Maud is seen chasing him around the halls of the castle.

Miles Corbett – see above – proved his loyalty to Cromwell by being one of the members of Parliament who signed the English King’s death warrant. When Cromwell was executed, Corbett fled to the Netherlands. Two years later he was caught and returned to Malahide and hung on the site as well as being drawn and quartered.

His apparition is seen wandering the castle; often on the anniversary of his execution but other times in full armour that is suddenly separated into 4 pieces.

Then we have Puck – who was either a Jester or Sentry or both – a dwarf who fell in love with the Lady of the house: Lady Elenora Fitzgerald. This was in the time of King Henry VIII of England who had confined the Lady to the castle for her Roman Catholic beliefs.

Either Puck was distracted by his love for the Lady and got himself stabbed to death on a winter’s night or he hung himself in the dining hall after learning the Lady didn’t return his feelings. Either way he vowed to haunt the Malahide Castle forever. He is most well known for photo bombing people’s photographs in the castle.

The final reported ghost is that of a “lady in white” who steps out of a portrait in the main hall of an unknown woman in a white dress.

Other Reported Activity: pushes by unseen entities in the castle’s hallways; doors locking and unlocking themselves; doors opening and closing by themselves; disembodied voices; water taps turning on by themselves and feelings of b eing watched and not being alone.

Team Experiences

An overwhelming feeling of energy the exudes through the castle, across the grounds and in the ruins of the chapel. Powerful sensation of an unseen entity in one of the tower rooms (see photo below); feelings of not being alone and being watched through the castle; repeated light anomalies both in photos (see below) and with natural sight and a bust that gave off the same energy as a living person (see below).

Tower Room that Gave Off Powerful Energy of an Unseen Entity

Light Anomaly in the Main Dining Hall

No Light or Reflective Surface where Light is Seen in the Rafters

The Bust that Gave off Energy Similiar to a Living Person. Both Team Members Turned Feeling a Living Person Standing Behind us and Found this Bust

Fireplace Showing No Anomalies

Same Fireplace a Second Later with a Cloud of Black Energy



R421, LEAP, IR

+353 86 869 0547

Status: Famous Haunted Castle



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Castles of Leinster- Leap, Offaly (geograph 1952750).jpg

By Mike Searle, CC BY-SA 2.0Link

The Castle has a Long and Gruesome History and the Paranormal Activity Reflects That. Reader Discretion is Advised.



No one is 100% sure when the main keep was first constructed but the date agreed to by the majority is around 1250. It was built by the O’Bannon clan who were secondary chieftains to the O’Carroll clan.

There is evidence the castle was built on a prehistoric site with a stone structure – possibly ceremonial – dating back to the Iron Age (500 BCE).

In 1513 the Earl of Kildare, Gerald FitzGerald, attempted to seize castle and failed. He returned in 1516 and managed to take it by partially destroying it. In 1557 the O’Carroll clan regained possession of the castle.

However, at that time the O’Carrolls were undergoing a civil war for leadership of the clan. This led to the legend of the Bloody Chapel at the castle when one brother broke into the chapel and slayed another brother – who was a priest – with a sword on the altar of the chapel.

In the 17th century the castle was passed to the Darby family. Seances were held in the castle at this time which first brought public attention to castle and it’s alleged haunting. Many believe Mildred Darby may have woken up many of the castle’s ghosts especially the Elemental (see below).

The castle was burned in the Irish Civil War in 1922 and there were stories of an attempted insurance scam afterwards.

In 1974 the then abandoned castle was purchased an Australian historian Peter Barlett who began a restoration which lasted until his death in 1989.

In 1991 the castle was bought by Sean Ryan – a musician – and his wife Anne who are still the owners today. Tours can be arranged by contacting the Ryans personally.

The Ryans have continued the renovations.


Paranormal Activity

This location calls itself “the world’s most haunted castle”.

The most famous ghost of Leap Castle is “The Red Lady”.

She is said to be either a woman captured by the O’Carrolls who was then raped and became pregnant. When her baby was born it was immediately slain with a knife – as in still attached the umbilical cord - at which point the woman grabbed the knife and ended her own life as well. The other story is that two O’Carroll men were fighting over the same woman who attempted to escape – she probably wanted neither man – and was stabbed to death.

She now roams the castle in a long red dress. She is said to be quite tall and lean with long chestnut hair and she always has a dagger held above her head as if she about to stab someone.

After The Red Lady the Elemental is the second most famous spirit inhabiting the castle.

The so-called Elemental may date back to when Druids called magical beings to protect the land but many believe it is Gerald Fitzgerald – rumoured to have been a powerful magic-user – who occupied the castle after invading it. Either way the Elemental is a powerful spirit that will generally leave witnesses alone unless it is provoked.

The Elemental is described as in a semi-decomposed state with dead rotting eyes and an overwhelming stench of sulphur and decaying flesh. Usually, it is referred to simply as “It” and is said not to be trifled with.

The Bloody Chapel is a burned out ruin today but echoes of a legendary horrible murder are still here.

The apparition of a priest; said to be the murdered brother is seen on the staircase. Unexplained light streaming out of the ruins is very commonly reported. The phantom smell of rubber burning is also reported both in and near the chapel.

In 1922 the Priest’s House – with it’s long history of apparition sights – was burned out. Previous to this the house was habitable but people sleeping there reported someone and invisible getting into bed with them. Whoever it is then goes to sleep and snores.

The Priest’s House is also where multiple shadow figures were seen. As well the apparition the large man rolling a barrel up to the house before disappearing is seen.

The apparition of a large bodied monk in a cowl is often seen here today walking through the building using windows as an entrance and exit as if there were doors there.

The ghosts of 2 little girls – Emily and Charlotte – who lived in the castle in the 16th century. They have been seen playing in the main hall of the castle. Charlotte is known as having died due to a fall from the battlements and her ghost is seen dragging her deformed leg.

Occasionally the girls are seen with a ghost called the Governess or the Nanny. The Governess is also seen in the castle on her own. She is described as a tall severe looking woman.

The apparition of an old man is seen sitting in a chair seemingly enjoying the heat from the main hall’s fireplace.

A woman is said to have been murdered – by her own family member – also in the 16th century. Her ghost is seen in very little clothing; she is said to scream twice loudly before vanishing into thin air.




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The Devils Bit viewed from the road to Graffin. - - 1090726.jpg

By patrick connolly, CC BY-SA 2.0Link

A huge thank you to Mary for suggesting this location and helping with the research

History and Paranormal Activity

The Devil’s Bit is 480 metres (1,570 feet) high and takes about 90 minutes to climb.

According to legend this mountain got its name because the Devil took a bite out of it while being chased by St Patrick out of Ireland (there’s another version of this legend we’ll get to in a bit). When the Devil bit the mountain, he lost a tooth which he spat out and it became the Rock of Cashel – more on that later.

The problem with the St Patrick version of the legend is that the mountain has been around a lot longer than St Patrick himself. The “original” legend was that an Irish Hero – Fion Mac Cumhaill - was chasing a creature called The Cratnoch – a very ancient evil being – out of Ireland who had given birth to number of other evil creatures – including The Devil – out of Ireland. In hopes of slowing Fion down the creature bit a chunk out of the mountain and threw it at Fion.

Either way the chunk of stone/tooth is what we now know as the Rock of Cashel. Either way the scar in the mountain was created by an ancient Evil so let’s give thanks for the cross that is now on the top of the mountain; and lit every night.

The Book of Dimma was found in 1789 in a cave on this mountain after being lost in the dissolution of the monasteries in the 16th Century. The Book of Dimma is an illustrated manuscript containing a copy of the 4 gospels. It was written at the monastery of St Cronan in Roscrea during the 8th Century in a miraculous time created by Cronan when the sun did not set for 40 days. He had instructed his scribe Dimma to complete the manuscript before the next sunset.  The Book of Dimma is now housed in Trinity College in Dublin.

Rock of Cashel

Rock of Cashel - Tipperary, Ireland - August 16, 2008.jpg

By <a href="//" title="User:GiorgioGaleotti">Giorgio Galeotti</a> - <span class="int-own-work" lang="en">Own work</span>, CC BY 4.0Link

The Rock of Cashel is said to have been created when a chunk of rock was removed from the Devil’s Bit – either a tooth of the Devil or a piece of mountain thrown by an ancient Evil (see above). It is also the legendary spot that St Patrick converted the King of Munster to Christianity in the 5th Century through a baptism.

It was the traditional seat of the Kings of Munster until the Norman Invasion of Ireland in the 12th Century. The 1101 the ruling King of Munster donated the fortress to the Church.

In 1647 the fortress was sacked by the English Army in the Irish Confederate Wars and all the Irish troops, and the Catholic Clergy, on site were slaughtered. The English soldiers piled turf around the building and set fire to it – 800 people were burned to death. As well, many religious artifacts were either destroyed or stolen.

The site is now a tourist attraction and only the round tower, Cormac’s Chapel and the Cathedral remain on the site.

The site said to hold tremendous amounts of energy in it – likely due to its long history of human habitation – that many people feel as soon as they enter. Some people have also developed physical symptoms such as headaches and tight throats.

There is also said to be a cloud of sadness that hangs over this location.

In 2022 a group captured a photo of what may be a ghost. The photo was published in the Irish Mirror.

Other Activity: misty apparitions of people in medieval clothing, light anomalies, electrical disturbances, disembodied voices and feelings of not being alone and not being wanted.

Testimonial By Mary

The Devil's Bit overlooks my grandads house he help plant the trees around the mountain to keep the evil in xxx