haunted Places in the caribbean Map



Rose Hall Road

Montego Bay

(876) 953-2323

Status: Former Residence, Heritage Property, Museum



Rose Hall Jamaica Photo D Ramey Logan.jpg

By Photograph by D Ramey Logan, CC BY-SA 3.0, Link


Built in the 1770′s this house is still considered the most impressive of all the Great Houses on the island.

The legend of the haunting comes from Annie Palmer - the White Witch Of Rose Hall. She is said to have been born in Haiti and to be a practitioner of the art of Voodoo (although other records say she was born in France). Either way she married the owner of Rose Hall and became the mistress of the plantation. The story says she was cruel mistress inflicting harsh punishments (including executions) and torture of the slaves.

She even took slaves to bed with her and it is rumored that she murdered them after the act.

Rose Hall is now a museum and event centre.


Paranormal Activity

The apparition of Annie Palmer is seen galloping through the fields in a green velvet dress atop a black stallion; it is said she tries to whip anyone she comes across.

She makes her presence known in the house with hurried steps echoing in the main hall at the rear entrance.

Phantom footsteps are also heard going down to the basement where Annie is said to have kept her dungeon. In the basement itself there are disembodied voices as well the cries of babies Annie is said to have had killed.

There is also the phantom sound of music as if a formal ball is still going on. Objects disappear and reappear again.

Blood stains have appeared on newly refinished floors. There is an old mirror that was recovered from the original mansion when it was refinished and people have appeared in this mirror in photos when no one was in the room except the photographer.

As an interesting final note while the mansion was abandoned for 200 years there was almost no vandalism. Fear of Annie’s ghost kept people away almost as if she were still alive.



(Guajataca Tunnel)

Avenue Noel Estrada


(787) 872-2100

Status: Defunct Railway Tunnel; Open to the Public



Túnel negro.jpg

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


This tunnel was built by the American Railroad Co of Puerto Rico in 1904 as part of the expansion of the Northern Line of the National Railway System onto the western half of the island.

The tunnel – along with a steel bridge – connects the towns of Quebradillas and Isabela. The tunnel was dug from both sides until they reached each other in the middle. It is 250 feet long.

It now provides access to Guajataca Beach which is famous for its white sands but also violent dangerous surf.


Paranormal Activity

In the early 20th Century, there was a train crash in the tunnel resulting in multiple fatalities.

People have reported the echoing sounds of train brakes squealing and people screaming in the tunnel. A cold rushing wind has also been reported as well as light anomalies and a feeling of not being wanted and unease.



Lesser Antilles

Status: Former Leper Colony, Island


Leper colony, Chacachacare, Trinidad. 1967.jpg

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


This island was first seen by European eyes by Christopher Columbus himself in August of 1498. He anchored in what is now known as Monkey Harbour and called the island Port of Cats mistaking the screams of the howler monkeys for the roars of wild cats.

In the early the 19th century the island was used as a base by the rebel leaders in the – ultimately successful - Venezuelan War of Independence. The war to push the Spanish out and have Venezuela govern itself.

The island was never colonized and in the 1860’s Britain formed a leper colony run by the French Dominican nuns. Once you entered the colony you never left alive – there was no cure or treatment for leprosy at the time. The male and female populations were kept strictly apart by the nuns. A lethal disease was no reason to be fornicating out of wedlock.

In all fairness many at the time thought leprosy could be transmitted sexually. Society viewed lepers as dirty and immoral probably because it was a disease of the poor.

While running the colony 2 nuns did catch the disease; one of them committed suicide.

In 1942 the US Marines took over the island and brought electricity – via diesel generators – to the island for the first time ever. The nuns even relaxed the colony rules at the time finally allowing men and women interact.

The island was completely abandoned in 1984 when the last leper in the colony died – treatment of the disease had come far enough that leper colonies were no longer needed – and the remaining nuns moved away.

Today, the island has only a lighthouse and a Hindu Temple but it is frequently visited by the nearby population who cruise the waters and use the unspoiled island for camping. The ruins of the leper colony and the marine barracks remain.

The island is only accessible by boat and its three ferry rides if you don’t have your own boat.


Paranormal Activity

Called the Caribbean’s scariest island; staying the night here may not for the faint of heart.

Curiously, the island is said to have a large vulture population. These carrion eaters are supported only by a diet of dead flesh and there’s very little of that on the island today. Many think they are attracted by the energy left from the many deaths in the island’s past.

There also Manchineel Trees on the water; simply put they are the most poisonous tree on the planet. One bite of the fruit they bear will cause wrenching pain and possibly death. Even standing under one in the rain may cause the tree’s sap to fall on you blistering your skin. Just touching one can lead to burning blisters.

Starting to understand why the locals believe the island is under an evil spell. And we haven’t even got to the ghosts yet.

The nun who committed suicide is said to haunt the nun’s cemetery – which is still kept in good condition – and there are many stories as to why she ended her own life. Each one wilder than the other.

It is believed the nun has turned evil – apparently, she was part of the research done for the Conjuring movie The Nun – yah that level of evil. The island is now considered her private domain and she deals with any interlopers quickly and brutally. Suffice it to say everyone treads carefully near the nun’s cemetery.

Other Activity: apparitions and shadow figures both walking around the island and in the abandoned buildings and ruins – nuns and former lepers are seen (one man is frequently reported by witnesses who claim he gives off a aura of pure evil); phantom screams and screeches; light anomalies and feelings of being watched.