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Please Ghost Hunt Responsibility While In the Phillippines!

"THE REAL GHOST AND STRANGE CRYPTIDS OF THE PHILIPPINES MAKES IT THE MOST HAUNTED ISLANDS IN THE WORLD!"

"THE REAL GHOST OF THE PHILIPPINES MAKES IT THE MOST HAUNTED ISLANDS IN THE WORLD!"

By LISA LEE HARP WAUGH

On a recent trip to the Phillippines I discovered many things and haunted locations that in my book makes this chain of "Islands The Most Haunted int he world"! And that not just because Art Bell Lives there.

The Philippines (Tagalog: Pilipinas [pɪlɪˈpinɐs]) officially known as the Republic of the Philippines, is a country in Southeast Asia with Manila as its capital city. It comprises 7,107 islands in the western Pacific Ocean. Each district and area comes with own ghosts myths, and strange cryptid beings simmular to chupacabra's, Bigfoot, And strange seamonsters and mermaid tales.

Ghost Hunters International visited the abandoned hospital in Clark Base Angeles City used during the Vietnam war on reports of voices of babies crying and women screaming. This is the results of their investigation

 

Excerpt From ISLAND SCARES 2: GHOST STORIES FROM THE PHILIPPINES by Jose G. Paman

Supernatural occurrences were reported throughout Manila in the two decades that I lived there. The most oft-repeated one was of the so-called ghost of Balete Drive. As the story goes, a female student at the University of the Philippines was raped and killed by a taxi cab driver. Restless, the unfortunate victim’s soul haunted cab drivers in the area, appearing in their rear-view mirrors as they drove along the road where the murder took place. This phenomenon inspired two movies called, appropriately, Hiwaga sa Balete Drive.

Balete Drive is a street located in New Manila, Quezon City, Philippines. It is known for apparitions of a white lady and haunted houses which were built during the Spanish Era (1800s). New Manila has an abundance of balete trees, which, according to legend, is a favorite spot of wandering spirits and other paranormal beings. Paranormal experts believe that the white lady was raped by Japanese soldiers during the Second World War, which differs from the movie (see below). Witnesses of the white lady, advise motorists to avoid the street at night, especially if they are alone. If it is necessary to travel the route, they advise that backseat of the car is fully occupied and that no one should look back or look in any mirrors. The apparition wears a night gown, has long hair but has no face or one covered with blood.

The intersection of Balete Drive is between Aurora Boulevard, a few blocks away from Gilmore Avenue and St. Paul University. The east side exits near St. Luke's Medical Center and the west side exits near GMA-7 and Tomas Morato Avenue, one of the night-life centers of the city. The central intersection of Aurora Boulevard is the EDSA-Cubao shopping center built in the 1970's.

Hiwaga sa Balete Drive (Mystery on Balete Drive) is a Filipino movie that was filmed in 1988. The white lady was played by Zsa Zsa Padilla. In the story, she died in the Spanish Era but her spirit keeps on searching for her undying love. Some of the scenes were filmed on location on Balete Drive. The movie is frequently shown in Halloween specials on the Filipino TV broadcasters ABS-CBN, Cinema One and TFC.

Lady of Balete

"The White Lady whos appearing at midnight between Bougainvilla and Mabolo Sts. was a student of the University of the Philippines. While on her way to Balete Drive from her school, she was raped by a cab driver and her body dumped in this area," narrated a certain Mr. Rosales, a 39-year-old barangay security development officer who was retelling a story told him by his grandparents.

Rosales, a Balete resident for 10 years, said the "White Lady" of Balete purportedly appeared to most cab drivers because she allegedly wanted to seek revenge. He said the "White Lady" used to be seen allegedly by some people around 3 a.m.

When asked if he believes in the stories about the lady of Balete, Rosales said, "I don?t believe unless I see her. We?ve looked for her, but then she has never appeared to us."

He said the lady has stopped appearing because "maybe, her killer was already dead."

Some motorists said that whenever they visit the area, they get eerie feelings which give them goose pimples.

Some taxi drivers said a pretty teenage girl in white used to ride in their cabs, asking them to take her near Morato Avenue. She would then tell the cab drivers about her sad love story while traveling along Balete Drive. The drivers said that whenever they ask the girl where the guy was, her image would disappear from their rear view mirror. And when they looked at the back seat, the girl would no longer be there.

http://www.mb.com.ph/issues/2005/07/17/MTNN2005071739562.html

The University of Santo Tomas, a learning institution founded in Manila by Spanish Dominican friars in 1611 AD, and which my siblings and I attended, boasted a headless nun who haunted the Medicine Building. The luckless nun was said to have hailed an elevator on the second floor one day in the 1960s. When the door opened, the lift was still a story above. The nun stepped into the elevator well and, falling, was crushed to death when the elevator car descended upon her.

University of Santo Tomas

Our house in Quezon City, in Metropolitan Manila, was built in the mid-1960s on a new development called Araneta Subdivision. It had three levels and a basement and included a large living room with marble flooring, a kitchen, dining room, library, guest room, children’s playroom, four bedrooms and three bathrooms. The property was surrounded by a driveway, a carpentry workshop, two fish ponds, a large garden at the front and numerous fruit trees at the back. Growing up was fairly comfortable for my parents, siblings and me. My father Jose worked as a university professor of World History and Spanish and my mother Gabrielita worked as an English teacher for a time before deciding to stay home to take care of the children. The subdivision was relatively safe, the Holy Redeemer Catholic Church was but a block away from our house, and we were chauffeured to school.

Ghostly manifestations nonetheless disturbed our otherwise ideal lives at Araneta Subdivision. Like the time my mother saw a spectral arm opening the door to the children’s playroom. She was gathering toys left on the living room floor one night, she recalls, when she detected the disembodied arm slowly pushing the door open. She screamed loudly, bringing the alarmed maids to her side. The apparition disappeared just as quickly as it materialized. My mother related this experience to a priest, who suggested that fatigue from the day’s activities may have caused her to imagine the episode. Fortunately for all of us, nothing of the sort came up again.

Among domesticated animals, dogs are often said to have the ability to sense death. When my grandfather Luis passed away in the late 1960s, our dog Chico howled at dusk like it felt his presence. As if on cue, my cousin Cesar, who had driven the long distance from the province of Cavite, drove up to tell us of the sad news.

As a young and impressionable boy, I sometimes came across events that some might classify as being ghostly in nature. I have had the commonly-repeated experience of seeing a face outside the window out of the corner of my eye as I watched television alone at night. The face would not be there when I turned to look at it directly. Also, in church (of all places), I once felt an arm brush by my shoulder, prompting me to turn around and, of course, find no one there.

Due to the influence of a number of foreign nations over centuries, Filipinos represent a culture of paradoxes. Unlike other inhabitants residing in that geographic area of the globe, Filipino people, while bearing Asiatic features, predominantly have Spanish names, eat with spoon and fork, and write using the Latin alphabet. Similarly out of place in the region, the overwhelming majority of Filipinos embrace the Roman Catholic faith; there is the oft-repeated saying that affirms, “To be Filipino is to be Catholic.”

“To be Filipino is to be Catholic.”

Filipinos are often typified as patriotic. The Philippine national anthem ends with the heroic phrase …aming ligaya na pag may nangaapi, ang mamatay nang dahil sa iyo, which translates as “It is our joy, when there are oppressors, to die for you.” Filipinos are also noted for their bravery. The worldwide phenomenon known as People Power, which was credited with toppling many a cruel regime including the Soviet empire, is said to have originated in Manila when the local citizenry courageously deposed strongman Ferdinand Marcos in 1986. Ironically, Filipinos are also known for their belief in, and fear, of ghosts.

Ask a native-born Filipino acquaintance and chances are good that he or she will tell you about having experienced some visual, audial, olfactory or tactile perception (1) of spirits of the dead. (Indeed, the Filipino term for ghost is multo, a corruption of the Spanish word muerto, both a noun and an adjective meaning a dead person).

I spent my first 18 years in the Philippines, in a relatively modern household in Quezon City, located in Metropolitan Manila. My father Jose Sr., having earned five academic degrees, worked as a university professor of World History and Spanish for 14 years. My mother Gabrielita also taught English in college for a number of years. The living environment for my parents, four siblings and me was that of tall building, traffic lights, television and rock and roll music.

During summer break, which lasts two months in the Philippines, we often headed to Naic, a town in the province of Cavite (pronounced ka-VEE-teh), where my paternal grandparents Luis P. and Prudencia A. married and established themselves before the Second World War and stayed until their passing. Cavite is significant as the place where General Emilio Aguinaldo declared Philippine independence from Spain in a ceremony held on June 12, 1898. My grandparents’ house in Naic rested in a rural area driven by the farming industry. It incorporated, at one time, a gas station, an ice plant and a rice mill.

The house itself was built in the 1920s by my grandfather, a master carpenter. It had an ante room, a dining area, kitchen, bathroom and two bedrooms on the ground floor. Steps located to the left of the house led to a lower level where pigs were raised and, next to it, a large storage room for the sacks containing the harvested rice processed at the mill. At the front room, stairs led to the second story where there was a large living room and three bedrooms. The house was lined with wooden sliding windows sectioned and adorned with capiz shells. The front room was secured by two swinging doors with translucent glass so only the rough outline of a figure could be seen looking inward or out.

Residents of the house, at one time or another, included my great grandmother Pelagia R., my grandmother Prudencia A., my grandfather Luis P., my grandmother’s twin sister Josefa A., her husband Severino A. (a physician), my grandmother’s brother Proceso A. (also a physician), and my father Jose Sr. From the 1960s on, there also lived an old man named Juan C., who served as an assistant to Severino A. The residence became the setting for extensive ghostly phenomena that became legend in the town.

Before moving on to supernatural activity within my grandparents’ house, I must mention the frightening occurrences commonly circulated within the town of Naic in general. There was the ghost of the headless priest seen walking along the edge of a 20-foot-tall mound of rice husk outside the rice mill, facing a river. This ghost was reported to walk silently without disturbing the husk and proceed down into the river to disappear from sight.

 

PHILLIPPINES actual ghost in the office taken from the cellphone.

There was also the ghost of the woman clad in all black who hailed tricycles (a form of public transport in rural Philippine areas consisting of a motorcycle and covered sidecar) to take her to the Tulay na Malamig, literally “Cold Bridge,” on the outskirts of town. The hapless driver she supposedly paid upon arrival with a peso bill. A strong, cold wind would suddenly emerge, blowing the bill into his eyes and blinding him momentarily. Peeling it from his face, the driver discovered that the strange woman had disappeared, prompting a scared retreat.

One version explaining the phenomenon of the Tulay na Malamig has to do with my great grandmother Pelagia R. Her husband Cirilo A. was a revolutionary commanding a band against foreign rule. First struggling for freedom from the colonial Spanish, he and his group did not surrender their arms when American forces took over the Philippines in 1898. As the story goes, a spy gave up his group’s position to the Americans one day in 1900, and Cirilo was felled by a bullet to the leg fired as he sat on his horse. He awoke to find himself in a hospital, leg amputated due to the severity of the bullet wound. Surrounded by Caucasian faces, he began to struggle, crying out that he no longer wanted to live under a foreign flag, be it Spanish or American. He died from the resultant severe hemorrhaging.

My grandmother Pelagia took over her dead husband’s post, dressing herself as a man and commanding his forces (in the way of Filipina heroine Gabriela Silang, who took her husband Diego’s place after he was killed by Spaniards) and eventually exacting revenge on the traitor who had provided the information to the Americans. Later, as an expression of grief over her husband’s death, Pelagia chopped firewood near the Tulay na Malamig. Dressed in all black to signify mourning and smoking a cigar illuminating her face, Pelagia must have provided a grim visage to the local townsfolk, giving birth to the ghostly legend. Many have opined since then that Pelagia R. was the ghost that led motorcycle drivers down that lonely road to the Cold Bridge.

And then there was the long-haired ghost that haunted a lonely dirt path at night. One sighting recounted how a farmer, returning home from his daily toil, came upon a very light-skinned and long-haired female walking with her back to him. The woman was described to have had her hair pulled to one side of her head, exposing the neck at the uncovered side. Her legs were likewise visible from a relatively shorter dress, a rarity in those parts in the 1960s when the incident supposedly happened. Tired but still responsive to masculine instincts, the farmer first tried to catch up to her, calling her attention to no avail. He finally ran up to what he expected to be a normal living being but turned to discover a horrifying skull face. This farmer reportedly ran home at a breathtaking clip and finally passed out at the door of his hut, only able to tell of his experience days after the incident.

A Phillipine Womans ghost.

My father, a guerilla warfare veteran, university-educated world traveler and no great believer in ghosts, nevertheless experienced an unusual encounter while outside the town catching frogs for fishing bait in the 1950s. His legs were knee-deep in a stream when he felt an amount of sand thrown at him from an unknown source. While the sun had gone down, he recalled having adequate visibility in all directions around him. He was in the middle of an open field with no trees to hide in, and yet could not detect anyone who might have thrown the sand at him. He called out “Who’s there?” and was met with another blast.

Steeling himself, pistol at the ready, my father called out first in Filipino and then in Spanish, “If you are demon or ghost, show yourself!” Nothing followed afterward. Relating the story to my grandparents and other townsfolk later, he showed the sand caught in his hat and shirt pocket as evidence of the strange occurrence. An oldtimer then told the story of an old Spaniard and his daughter who enjoyed taking walks in the area during Spanish colonial times, and suggested it may have been them manifesting themselves from beyond the grave.

Literally closer to home, various incidents that could be construed as ghostly activity happened within my grandparents’ house in Naic. Visiting there during summer vacation, my brothers, sisters and I sometimes heard about and experienced unexplained goings-on in the house. Being avid acoustic guitar players, for one, we always brought our guitars along when we stayed there. There were instances when, hanging out in the upstairs living room, we would hear one of the guitars strum itself. Not an actual chord, but just the sound as if a hand ran over the strings. I recall us looking at each other and saying Hangin lang ‘yan; “It’s just the wind,” to appease ourselves even when there was no wind blowing.

On another occasion, my sister Maria was playing cards upstairs with some friends when they heard the distinct sound of footsteps going up the stairs. She said everyone looked up, expecting someone, perhaps my grandmother with refreshments, to appear at the top. No one emerged. Someone from the group finally got up to check the stairwell and found it empty.

The old man Juan died in the house in the early 1970s, from a fall down those stairs. Following his demise, my grand-uncle Severino A. began reporting strange incidents. The toilet downstairs would flush by itself. He also related how Juan had a peculiar way of clearing his throat with an “ahem” sound. On several occasions, he heard the sound, started to beckon Juan upstairs, only to remember that he had passed on.

Not necessarily related to this, my father at one time remembered how, returning from a bird-hunting trip, he had been visiting an uncle who lived across the street from the Naic house. Heading back home, he and several other people saw, through open windows, a candle moving in the darkness in the second floor of the house. He knew no one was supposed to be there and thought it may have been a burglar so he started to cross the street to confront the intruder. My father’s uncle and aunt stopped him and urged everyone to just pray. The candlelight eventually disappeared and he checked all the rooms within to find nothing disturbed.

While sounds and peripheral sights had been manifested in the house, no tangible sign that could be considered a “ghost” actually appeared for a long while. Until, that is, the night my cousin Ramon decided to sleep in the middle bedroom upstairs. The living room and bedrooms on the second floor had, over the years, served as areas for funeral wakes for various relatives who had died. Ramon woke up in the middle of the night and opened his eyes to see my deceased grandfather Luis staring at him from the foot of the bed. Standing about five-foot-five with all silver hair and a stocky build, my grandfather appeared wearing a barong Tagalog, a shirt worn during formal occasions in the Philippines, and black pants. This was coincidentally the attire he was dressed in for his funeral. Ramon jumped and ran toward the door before turning back in the direction of the bed, hoping he had only been imagining things. To his horror, my grandfather was still there looking at him. He ran down the stairs and arranged for a priest to bless the house afterward.

 

ALSO PLEASE SEE FOR FULL ARTICLES:

The Philippines is the world's 12th most populous country, with an estimated population of about 92 million people. Its national economy is the 47th largest in the world, with an estimated 2008 gross domestic product (GDP nominal) of over US$ 168.6 billion (nominal). It is estimated that there are about 11 million overseas Filipinos worldwide, equivalent to about 11% of the total population of the Philippines. No wonder so many ghosts demons and evil forces mak it it's home to haunt and taunt the living.

 

The Philippines was a former colony of Spain and the United States, which gained independence in 1946. Multiple ethnicities and cultures are found throughout the islands. Ecologically, the Philippines is one of the most diverse countries in the world. It also boasts many private and public demonic and evil spirit exorcisims. As well as types of werewolves, Sahpe shifters, withches and the devil himself. And don't forget the giant birds and demons and ghost of the dead seeking vengence on the living.

True Philippines Ghost Stories 

 

The name Philippines was derived from King Philip II of Spain in the 16th century. Spanish explorer Ruy López de Villalobos used the name Las Islas Filipinas, in honor of the Prince of Asturias (Spain) during his expedition to the islands, originally referring to the islands of Leyte and Samar. Despite the presence of other names, the name Filipinas was chosen as the name of the archipelago.

Aswang.? Manananggal?......Mythological Filipino  

The Manananggal (sometimes confused with the Wak Wak in some areas by the Filipinos) were called Penanggalan in Malay folklore is a mythical creature of the Philippines. It resembles a Western vampire, in being an evil, human-devouring monster or witch. The myth of the manananggal is popular in the Visayan region of the Philippines, especially in the western provinces of Capiz, Iloilo, Antique. There are varying accounts of the features of a manananggal. Like vampires, Visayan folklore creatures, and aswangs, manananggals are also said to abhor garlic and salt. They were also known to avoid daggers, light, vinegar, spices and the tail of a sting ray which can be fashioned as a whip.Folklore of similar creatures can be found in the neighbouring nations of Indonesia and Malaysia.

A manananggal is described as being an older, beautiful woman (as opposed to an aswang), capable of severing its upper torso in order to fly into the night with huge bat-like wings to prey on unsuspecting, pregnant women in their homes; using an elongated proboscis-like tongue, it sucks the hearts of fetuses or blood of an unsuspecting, sleeping victim. The severed lower torso is left standing and it is said to be the more vulnerable of the two halves. Sprinkling salt or smearing crushed garlic or ash on top of the standing torso is fatal to the creature. The upper torso then would not be able to rejoin and will die at daybreak. The name of the creature originates from an expression used for a severed torso: manananggal comes from the Tagalog, tanggal (cognate of Malay tanggal) which means to remove or to separate. Manananggal then means the one who separates itself (in this case, separates itself from its lower body).

Superstitious folk in the Visayan provinces still hang cloves of garlic or onion around windows, doors, etc. with the purpose of repelling this creature as well as the aswang. They are a favorite theme for sensationalist tabloids. They may be a product of mass hysteria or intentionally propagated to keep children off the street, home at night and wary or careful of strangers, or simply to entertain them.

Other terms and versions

* Aswang: Manananggals are popularly referred to as aswangs. However, "aswang" is a generic term and can refer to all types of ghouls, mananangals, witches (mangkukulam), etc.
* Tik-tik: Manananggals are sometimes referred to as tik-tik, the sound it makes while flying. Folklore dictates that the fainter the sound, the nearer the manananggal is. This is to confuse the victim. Black cats and crows often signal a tik-tik's presence, and deformed faces or bodies in children are allegedly signs of the aftermath of a tik-tik attack.
* Leyak

An Aswang (or Asuwang) is a mythical creature in Filipino folklore. The aswang is an inherently evil vampire-like creature and is the subject of a wide variety of myths and stories, the details of which often vary greatly. Spanish colonizers noted that the Aswang was the most feared among the mythical creatures of the Philippines, even in the 16th century.

The myth of the aswang is well known throughout the Philippines, except in the Ilocos region, which is the only region that does not have an equivalent myth. It is especially popular in the Western Visayan regions such as Capiz, Iloilo and Antique. Other regional names for the aswang include "tik-tik" and "wak-wak."

"Aswangs" are often described as a combination of vampire and witch almost always female. They are sometimes used as a generic term applied to all types of witches, manananggals, shapeshifters, lycanthropes, and monsters. Aswang stories and definitions vary greatly from region to region and person to person, so no one particular set of characteristics are ascribed to the term. However, the term is often used interchangeably with manananggal, which is a particular creature with a specific set of features. The most popular original definition however, is that it is a bal-bal (maninilong in Catanauan, Quezon), an eater of the dead. After consumption, the bal-bal replaces the cadaver with banana trunks.

Superstitions

Before modern medicine and science, aswangs served to explain miscarriages and other maladies. Today, aside from entertainment value, Filipino mothers often tell their children aswang stories to keep them off the streets and keep them home at night.

Like UFO stories, aswang stories are one of the favorites of sensationalist tabloids, especially when there are grave robberies, child kidnappings, strange noises, people with eccentric or peculiar habits, and other incidents that can somehow be attributed to them.

Stories of the aswang are popular in the Visayan region of the Philippines, especially in the western provinces of Capiz (a province on Panay Island), Iloilo and Antique. Capiz, in particular, is singled out by tabloids as an area of high supernatural activity: a home to aswangs, manananggals, giant half-horse men (tikbalang) and other mythological creatures. Many of those who live in Capiz are superstitious, and adorn their homes with garlic bulbs, holy water and other objects believed to repel aswang. Since the stories recount aswang eating unborn children, pregnancy is a time of great fear for superstitious Filipinos.

In Northern Luzon the province of Antipolo is also known as popular sightings of Aswangs especially during the Holy Week ( Easter in the Philippines) were legend says that paranormal activities are at its peak during the 3 days that Christ was dead.

Appearance & Activities

The wide variety of descriptions in the aswang stories make it difficult to settle upon a fixed definition of aswang appearances or activities. However, several common themes that differentiate aswangs from other mythological creatures do emerge: Aswangs are shapeshifters. Stories recount aswangs living as regular townspeople in meat processing professions by day. As regular townspeople, they are quiet, shy and elusive. At night, they transform into creatures that enjoy eating unborn fetuses and small children, favoring livers and hearts. Some have long proboscises, which they use to suck the children out of their mothers' wombs or their homes. Some also make noises, which are louder the further away the aswang is, done to confuse its potential victim. They may also replace their live victims or stolen cadavers with facsimiles made from tree trunks or other plant materials. This facsimile will return to the victim's home, only to become sick and die. An aswang will also have bloodshot eyes, the result of staying up all night searching for houses where wakes are held to steal the bodies.

Creatures Associated with the Aswang

Aswang OR Manananggal

There are other creatures that are associated with the aswang. The tiktik or wakwak is known as a type of aswang, a spirit of a deceased aswang or its familiar. As a familiar, it takes the form of a small owl-like bird that is found in the rooftops of residences during nighttime. It emits unique cry that heralds the arrival of its companion. This serves as a warning to the aswang's victims.

The sigbin or zegben[citation needed] has been known as another type of aswang, and alternately, as the kikik's familiar. Its appearance is said to be similar to the chupacabra and the Tasmanian devil, although with spotty fur, wide mouth with large fangs.

Dealing with Aswangs

Typically, an aswang is revealed by using a bottle of a special oil extracted from boiled and decanted coconut meat and mixed with certain plant stems upon which special prayers being said. When an aswang comes near or roams around the house at night, the oil is said to boil (or froth into bubbles) and continue boiling until the aswang departs.

Buntot pagi or stingray's tails, shiny, sterling silver swords, and images of old crones or grandmothers have been said to dispel their presence. The myth of silver weapons warding off evil creatures is probably taken from western mythology.

Throwing salt at aswangs is also said to cause their skin to burn. This belief may stem from the purifying powers attributed to salt crystals by various traditions of witchcraft.

Throwing semen at aswang is also said to irritate them.

Another way for dealing with aswangs is to keep a red pouch full of ginger and coins. The ginger will keep them away while the coins are used for preventing them from lifting you up.

In the case of the Manananggal a half witch and vampiric like creature that takes the form of either an old or beautiful woman. During the full moon, the Mananangal would go to a secluded area to split itself into half and hunt for victims.

A manananggal has a half monstrous, banshee type upper torso and head and it separates itself from its lower half (the torso) It is said if one finds its torso, to either sprinkle salt or sand on its lower half body or burn it, making it impossible for the creature to revert/ transform. And would die upon the first rays of sunlight.

They say that you can determine if another human being is an aswang if you see your own reflection in their eyes as upside down or by seeing them in their true form when you bend over viewing them in a head-between-legs position.

The short-lived Fox science-fiction television program Freaky Links featured an episode in which the protagonists had to deal with an aswang. Unwittingly released from a mystical box, this incarnation was a creature that lacked any shape and chose to remain in the shadows. Instead of stealing dead bodies, the creature instead chose to steal a person's shadow and eventually, their life essence.

Lynda Barry's book One! Hundred! Demons! and her spoken-word CD The Lynda Barry Experience feature stories of the aswang. In her (her grandmother's) version, the aswang is a dog during the day whose hind legs are longer than the front. During the night, she becomes a woman, sheds her legs and flies around looking for prey.

The Sci Fi Channel show Destination Truth aired an episode concerning a search for proof of the aswang's existence on October 1, 2008.

Aswang Festival and ‘Aswang: A Journey Into Myth’

On October 29 to 30, 2004, Capiz inaugurated the Aswang Festival, organized by a nongovernmental group Dugo Capiznon, Incorporated. It was a Halloween-like Fiesta as a prelude to All Souls Day and All Saints Day festivals. It was, however, condemned by the Catholic hierarchy and some local officials, as an act of adoring the devil. When former Capiz Gov. Vicente Bermejo assumed as mayor of Roxas City in July 2007, the controversial festival was stopped.

Canada's High Banks Entertainment Ltd.’s filmmaker Jordan Clark, 36, traveled to Capiz to film a documentary entitled ‘Aswang: A Journey Into Myth.’ (shot entirely in Victoria, British Columbia’s downtown). The Docu-Movie/suspense film stars Filipina-Canadian stage actress Janice Santos Valdez, with a special appearance of Maricel Soriano. The documentary's proceeds will help raise funds to help restore power in Olotayan Island, Roxas City and support patients of dystonia parkinsonism in Capiz. Capiz has the highest prevalence at 21.94/100,000 cases, which translates to one for every 4,000 men. Aklan has the next highest rate at 7.72/100,000. The figures suggest that XDP is endemic in Panay, particularly in Capiz.

In 2008 a film was made in Durban, South Africa called Surviving Evil. Starring Billy Zane, Natalie Mendoza, Christina Cole, Joel Torre, Colin Moss and Louis Barnes. it is about a A TV crew travel to a remote island in the Philippines to shoot a survival documentary, Surviving The Wilderness. Only to discover that the island is inhabited by fiercesome, blood-thirsty Aswangs.

The official name of the Philippines changed throughout the course of its history. During the Philippine Revolution, it was officially called República Filipina or the Philippine Republic. From the period of the Spanish-American War and the Philippine-American War, until the Commonwealth period, American colonial authorities referred to the country as the Philippine Islands, a translation of the original Spanish name. It was during the American period that the name Philippines began to appear, a name that has become its common name. The official name of the country is now Republic of the Philippines.

 

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ALPHA GHOSTS
How the Internet Has Changed Ghost Hunters, Ghost Hunting Techniques
Corpsewood Manor ~ A Pandora's Box waiting to be Opened ~
"Greg Myers' Personal Favorite Top 10 Haunted Places To Hunt For Real Ghosts"

The Fraudulant Truth

A special message from Bobby Zoeller
PARANORMAL INVESTIGATIONS: HOW MANY TIMES HAVE YOU BEEN ASKED... "WHAT ARE YOU DOING HERE?
April 30 - May 1 Walpurgis Night Ghosts
Haunted Halitosis: A Real ghost Lives In My Mouth... How Do You Banish A Haunted Bad Breath!
What's anomalously hot! And Paranomally not! 2009
THE TEN MOST HAUNTED GHOST TOURS FROM AROUND THE WORLD!
Ghost Huntings The Old School Way
MY ENCOUNTER WITH A REAL VOODOO HOODOO SOUL SIN EATER
THE ARMCHAIR GHOST HUNTER PARANOMAL INVESTIGATORS EXORCISE ROUTINE
RINGING BELLS BREAKS THE SPELL!
Mysterious Switzerland: THE HILL OF THE DEAD: GHOSTS!
TWITTERING THE DEAD: Paranormal Communication - Hooey! You know that's not true.
A little opinion on a big foot.
Real Reality Television Paranormal Investigations to promote Truth, Justice, the Real American Ghost Hunting Way!: "GHOST HUNTERS THE NEW GENERATION"
PARANORMAL RANTS by LISA LEE HARP WAUGH
Para-Anomally - I HAVE NOTHING NICE TO SAY! BY Reap
MY BODY WAS POSSESSED BY A REAL GHOST: Recognizing the Physical Symptoms
More Trade Secrets: The Essential Ghost Hunters Toolbox
Can Ghost Hunting Bring Couples Closer?
THE DARK DARKLINGS: "Things that go bump in the night"
POLTERGEIST THE REALITY
DECODING PARANORMAL RELICS: THE CRYSTAL SKULL
Sex after ghost hunting - exorcisms of a womb or anal ghosts: And when is the right time to have sex afterwards?
The All-Time Coolest Heroes in Paranormal Culture - Part 1: The Necromancers
5 Ways To Increase Your Ghost Hunting And Paranormal Investigation Results
NECROMANCY A PARANORMAL LIFESTYLE: QUESTIONING THE DEAD?
THE NUMBER 1. HAUNTED HOUSE IN AMERICA: LALAURIE MANSION
Things to Pack When Traveling with a Ghost!
PARANORMAL LIFESTYLE, ARE YOU LIVING ONE?
PARANOMAL BOREDOM
Do You Recognize the Signs of Paranormal Related Stress?
HOW TO USE A EMF METER
2012 PARANORMAL: IF DOOMSDAY 2012 IS NOT THE REASON IS IT PARTLY PARANOMAL?
THE REAL GHOST HAUNTED HIGHWAYS OF AMERICA

What's In Your Personal Paranormal Survival Kit?

The Ghosts Of Summer 2009
Do Spirit or Ghost photographs offer evidence or concrete proof of the afterlife.
America’s Most Haunted
A Real Séance -- Inviting The Dead To Visit.
Messages from the Spirit World: Are there really people who can talk to dead people?
Faking Your Paranormal Results? Tisk, tisk...On you!
Are You Having A Paranormal Emotional Affair?
REAL GHOST HUNTING GADGETS
DEATH
Friday the 13th: The most "Feared" And Ghost Haunted Day Of 2009!
All Souls' Day
NEW ORLEANS MARDI GRAS GHOST PHOTOS 2009

The Dead Can Hear You! Can You Hear Them? - FRANK'S BOX --- EVP GHOST BOX -- AND A NECROMANCER

Does it take high tech gadgets to make a good Paranormal Investigator? - By SCOTTIE STAMPER
New Orleans Mardi Gras 2012 - The Real Hunt For The Real Devil Baby
Haunted No More by Rob Conover - A Book Review By Christopher Balzano
Haunted Shiloh National Military Park
Lore of the Ghost - Brian Haughton -- A Book Review by Christopher Balzano
“I Hear Dead People” - A Review of the Ovilus - Spirit Communication Device
HAUNTED AMERICA: LISTENING TO THE REAL HAUNTED VOICES OF A PARANORMAL GENERATION
MARK NESBITT: THE REAL GHOSTMAN OF GETTYSBURG BOOK CATALOG
My Haunted Days With Kerry Von Erich
Sonora Witchcraft Market Mexico City, Mexico And The Spanish Witch
THE NATIONAL HOTEL OF JACKSON CALIFORNIA
TROY TAYLOR - THE MAN, THE LEGEND, AND HIS MANY, MANY HAUNTED BOOKS
THE TOP TEN BEST PARANORMAL AND GHOST HUNTING TELEVISION SHOWS
BRAD AND SHERRY STEIGER, THEIR FANTASTIC BOOK CATALOG AND MORE!
CHRISTOPHER BALZANO'S Great Books To Research The Paranormal By!
Ghost Girls do the DIAMOND SPRINGS HOTEL By Nancy Bradley
GHOST HUNTING SAFELY FROM A DEMONOLOGIST POV - BY KENNETH DEEL
The 25 Biggest Ghost Hunting And Paranormal Investigation Mistakes
A CONVERSATION WITH ARCHBISHOP JAMES LONG By Bobby Zoeller
"Supernaturally Yours"
A Real Paranormal Anomaly - What Is It?
BOOK REVIEW BY CHRISTOPHER BALZANO OUR RESIDENT MEDIA REVIEWER
Real Ghost Pictures... Are They Real Proof Ghost Are Real?
How To Get Rid Of Real Ghosts! By Lisa Lee Harp Waugh
REAL SEX WITH GHOSTS: PARANORMAL SEXUAL ENCOUTERS WITH A REAL GHOSTS IN MARSHALL, TEXAS --- WARNING - Sexually Explicit!
A Scientist who is skeptical, not a skeptic
The fear of Halloween "The Season Of The Witch Can Be A Real Bitch!"
HAUNTED AMERICA TOURS TOP 100 BESTSELLER'S DVD LIST!
The Night the Devil’s Disciple Met the Ghost of Marilyn Monroe During a Dark of the Moon Ritual - Brad Steiger And Sherry Steiger
Ghost Hunting: I Got A Real Hobby - Listening To Real Paranormal Talk Radio!
Do You Have Glamoury Powers?- By Susan Sheppard
Our Very Own Haunted House - By Brad Steiger
HAUNTED AMERICA TOURS: Top 100 Essential Books For Ghost Hunters And Paranormal Enthusiast
Watertown, NY - A Real Ghost Story - Angela R. Larson
HALLOWEEN: Season of the Spontaneous Investigator “How to Stay Safe and Still Have Fun Ghost Hunting This Halloween Season” BY GREG MYERS
THE TOP TEN PARANOMAL CONFRENCES OF 2008
Paranormal Experiment: CALLING UP THE LIVE SPIRIT OF LISA LEE HARP WAUGH!
HOUDINI! A Magician Among the Spirits by Troy Taylor
THE TEN MOST HAUNTED PARANORMAL BOOKS 2008
To Ouija or not to Ouija - SCOTTIE STAMPER
MYRTLES PLANTATION REAL GHOST PHOTOS? YOU DECIDE!
What's anomalously hot! And What's Not - 2008
Tim Yancey, Trish Yancey, And Jason Gowin - Just The Facts!
BOBBY MACKEY'S MUSIC WORLD
Bobby Zoeller: MY APPEARANCE ON THE TIM YANCEY RADIO PROGRAM
Ghost Cats And Dead Cat Tales
Ghost Girls Tales: Haunted Hwy 49, a Driving Tour
HAVE YOU BEEN SPOOKED BY THE BOOTH BROTHERS?
THE TOP TEN PARANORMAL DOCUMENTRY DVD'S 2008
Ghost Hunting, What's Your Motivation?
THE BEST GHOST PHOTOS OF THE YEAR 2008
Listening To Real Paranormal Talk Radio At It's Finest - And with attitude too!
What is going bump in the night? by Christopher Balzano
Shannon McCabe - This Ghostgirl Is A Very Haunted Busy Lady
The Biting Dead: The Six Reasons Ghosts Bite
The Emotional Side Of Ghost Hunting
Real Foot Fetish Ghosts - Oh My Haunted Feet
HOMESCHOOLED GHOST HUNTERS
TOP TEN MOST HAUNTED AUTHORS 2008
THE TOP TEN BEST MOST HAUNTED PARANORMAL RADIO SHOWS
The Top Ten Best Paranormal Investigation Groups in the United States
Ms Macabre’s Top 10 Best Halloween Movies!
THE VINEYARD HOUSE: Vastly Visible Voyeurs - NANCY BRADLEY
The Best Halloween Ever For Real Paranormal Maniacs
THE GHOST CHILDREN - PHOTO OF THE SUPERNATURAL
LITTLE BIGHORN AND "WHITE-MAN-RUNS-HIM"
HOW TO INTERACT WITH A REAL GHOST
THE TOP TEN BEST GHOST HUNTING MOVIES

† THE TOP TEN BEST VAMPIRE MOVIES †

VAMPIRE †
Messengers From The Other Side In Marshall, Texas
THE TEN MOST HAUNTED PLACES YOU MIGHT JUST SEE OR EXPERIENCE A REAL GHOST OR HAUNTING THIS HALLOWEEN 2008
THE TOP TEN BEST AND MOST HAUNTED GHOST TOURS - 2008
TOP TEN GHOST HUNTERS PARANORMAL INVESTIGATORS IN AMERICA
The Real Ghosts Of Wall Street
Haunted Jefferson, Texas: Diamond Bessie, The Real Ghost That The locals Tend Not To Keep To Quiet About!
"10 ways to satisfy your paranormal fixation or addiction"
Dauphin Island Specters - NIGHTLIFE ON HAUNTED DAUPHIN ISLAND
The Six Psychic Senses
Pursuing the Phantoms of Potosi With Greg Myers And Paranormal Task Force
Real "Paranormal Phenomena" What Is It Worth To You?
The Real Goatman And His Kin
The Great Angel Of Death "The Saint Of Death"
The Psychomanteum "The Glass Spirit Or Ghost Booth" of Lisa Lee Harp Waugh
The Possessed
THE GRUNCH: "EL CHUPACABRA IN AMERICA"
"Campeche Devil Dogs" The Black Dogs of Galveston Island
Timeslips: a theory on ghosts and haunted places - Richard Senate
A Ghost Girls Guide to PMS: Paranormal Monotony Syndrome
Greg Myers: Destination Caledonia – A Journey Back to Yesteryear
Gina Lanier: Chattanooga, "The Most Haunted Scenic City"
JOSE G. PAMAN’S ISLAND SCARES 3: FEAR NOT THE DEAD
Bobby Zoeller: THE LOUISVILLE GHOST HUNTERS AND THE INVOLVEMENT OF KEITH AGE AT WAVERLY HILLS
"How To Hunt For Real Ghost Responsibly"
Who Is The Real Boogie Man?
Have we lost our perspective of just what it means to investigate the paranormal?

Marshall, TX Ghosts: Waterworks Hill Ghost Lady Loves To Go For Ride.

The Paulding Light Mystery
The Ghost Girls Tales: A Hangtown Hang- Up - By Catherine Noble
The Real Meaning Of Dreams About Ghosts
HURRICANE GUSTAV FORCES HAUNTEDAMERICATOURS.COM TO EVACUATE
"THE ANOMALIST FORTEAN NEWS AT IT'S VERY FINEST"
Anomalous Paranormal Phenomena Charles Fort "The Father Of Fortean Science"
Marshall, Texas: La Llorona - The Ghost Lady, And The Real "Woman in White"
"America's Most Haunted Places"
Richard Senate: Harbingers of Hope: Ghosts as proof of a post death existence.
HOW TO CONTACT A REAL GHOST THROUGH BLACK MAGIC SPELLS
AM I HAUNTED?
Personal Paranormal Career Advice
DO YOU KNOW YOUR REAL PARANORMAL TERMS?
The Ever Growing Sophistication Of Paranormal Investigation
ARE YOU OR A MEMEBER OF YOUR GHOST HUNTING GROUP ACTUALLY POSSESSED BY A REAL GHOSTS?
"THE HUNT FOR REAL GHOULS" AND WENDIGO TOO!
The Real Haunted Hag Of Galveston, Texas - A Truth... Or A Real Urban Legend?
"Who Is Haunting Who?"
"GHOST BUSTING IN THE 21ST CENTURY"
Tommy Netzband: A Ghost Hunters Guide To Night Tours of Alcatraz
Mark Nesbitt: The Pioneer Lines Scenic Railway Engine House: A Study in Paranormal Investigation
Lisa Lee Harp Waugh: Leading And Building Your Own Ghost Hunting Team
Gina Lanier: HAUNTED BY A REAL GHOST AND YOU DON'T KNOW IT!
Brad Steiger: Poltergeists and Our Plastic Reality
Richard Senate: The Black Dog of the Ojai Valley
Mark Nesbitt: The Real Ghost Man Of Gettysburg
Troy Taylor Your Host To The Real Ghost Of Haunted America
Divining Ghosts, Dowsing Rods And Pendulums
Jeff Belanger - Author, Lecturer, And One Of The Very Best Paranormal Investigators Around Today
Top 10 ghost hunting tips for the Professional Paranormal Investigator....
Voodoo And Santeria Rituals To Ward Off Tropical Storm Fay
Keith Age The Real Ghost Man Of Louisville, Kentucky
PATRICK BURNS The Ghostgeek
Dr. Hans Holzer, The Godfather to the American Paranormal Movement
10 Real Paranormal Investigation or Ghost Hunting Myths
Lake Champlain's famous monster "Champ"
The Most Haunted Man In America -- Could It Be, John Zaffis
Elvis' Ghost Has Entered The Building
2008 THE YEAR OF THE BIGFOOT Today's Updated News
THE GATE OF HELL - Is Never Closed -- The Seven Gates Of Hell
Giving Up The Ghost! The Upside Of A Paranormal Investigation Gone Wrong.
What A Real Hungry Ghost Can, Will And Really Do ... Just To You!
HUNGRY GHOST: A WHOLE MONTH DEALING WITH UNPLEASENT FAMILY GHOST
The Dead Do Cry Out Because It's Hungry Ghost Month at Lily Dale
Ghosts Encounters And New Paranormal Discoveries
Patti Starr Scares Me To Death!
Why does everyone want to be a Paranormal Investigator?
The 2008 Most Haunted Paranormal Couple Of The Year
Hungry Ghost Month -- August The Month Of Death!
Real Hungry Ghost Month Taboos and Ghost Photos
ScareFest 2008
Maybe its not really a Ghost - Scottie Stamper
Tapscon A Real Haunted Paranormal Convention Haunting!
Ghosts Sometimes Lead People To Major Discoveries
"Thank God For The Ghosts In My Life"
David Wolfe Goes Ghost Hunting in Owensboro, Kentucky
ROBERT THE HAUNTED DOLL GHOST PHOTOS
Who is Alan Rupnick and why does he haunt me?
Paranormal Investigator Gina Lanier's Ghost Hunting Tip of the day ARCHIVES
The Many Secrets of Top Private Paranormal Investigators
A Open Letter To the Paranormal Community from Peter James Haviland A.C.C.H.
The One - The Only - The Incomparable Patti Starr: Answers Your Questions
The Ghost Of Owen Hart
Ghostly Photograph Anomalies
PARANORMAL EVIDENCE: Poltergeist Activity
INTERVIEW WITH A REAL GHOST - QUESTIONING THE DEAD: PART 2
Ghost Lady Walks Olivas Adobe By Richard Senate
The Dead Do Phone Home
The East End Ghoul of Parkersburg, West Virginia
Think you know what a real ghost won't or can't do? Think again.
My Life Is A Haunted Life - by Mister X
Real Myrtles Plantation Ghost Photos
Gina Lanier Researches Psychic Sensitive Paranormal Investigators
The Queens Of The American Witch
The Mirrored World Beyond
Paranormal Conspiracy Theory (2008) Confessions Of A Real Ghost Hunter: Part 3
PREDICTIONS FROM THE DEAD
PARANORMAL EVIDENCE HAUNTS US
Harry Houdini "The Greatest Paranormal Whistleblower"
REAL GHOSTS IN THE MIRROR
Do You Have What It Takes To Be A Real Paranormal Researcher Or Ghost Hunter? - Confessions of a Real Ghost Hunter: Part 2
It ain't Halloween Yet!
Gina Lanier's 10 useful tips to becoming a better Ghost Hunter
HOW TO REALLY HUNT FOR GHOSTS AND SPIRITS ON A GHOST TOUR
GHOSTS OF GETTYSBURG. . . AND BEYOND
POTOSI, MISSOURI GHOST HUNTING WORKSHOP With Greg Myers
Paranormal Femme Fatale "The Best In The Business"
EVIDENCE THAT GHOSTS ARE REAL - 100% REAL GHOST PHOTOS
HAUNTED BY THE HAUNTED!?!
The Real Scent Of A Ghost!
THE HAUNTED DANGER ZONE - GHOST HUNTING CAN BE REALLY DANGEROUS
A Brief word on ‘Angelology’
Confessions of a Ghost Hunter
Gina Lanier's Top Ten Favorite Haunted Paranormal People
HAUNTED AMERICA CONFRENCE 2008
"How to Plan and Take a Real Haunted Vacation" Summer 2008
Evolution of an Entity
I AM NOT AFRAID OF GHOSTS, OR OF THE PEOPLE WHO HUNT THEM?
Don’t go in with all guns blazing
INTERVIEW WITH A REAL GHOST
Has Ghost Haunted Television Given Paranormal Investigation A Bad Name?
Ghost Hunting Syndrome -- How to fight it with a smile on your face!
Shannon McCabe: I Actually Had a “Conversation with a "Dead" Serial Killer”
June 2008 Friday the 13th --- The most Haunted Day Of 2008!
A womb with a Boo! --- Womb Ghost
The Devil Baby Is Alive And Well And Lives In New Orleans
OLD HAG: Incubus - Succubus versus Sleep Paralysis
How To Train Your Dog To Be A Professional Ghost Hunter
Ghosts in the Crystal Ball
I Smell Dead People... I mean Ghosts!
What's in A Name?
A CAMERA AND A EMF DETECTOR DOES NOT MAKE YOU A GHOST HUNTER
If You Died Today Would You Come Back To Haunt The Living?
A HAUNTING MYSTERY --- The Ghosts of the Villisca Ax Murder House
Ohio's Haunted History --- by Sherri Brake-Recco
TAROT CARDS AND REAL GHOSTS
THE HOUSE ON RIDGE AVENUE --- By Troy Taylor
New Ghost Photos - Just when you thought you've seen it all!
Ghost Hunting Video Guided Tour Of The Brookdale Lodge With Shannon McCabe
The Seven Wonders OF The Paranormal World
Lisa Lee Harp Waugh -- The Great American Texan Necromancer
Ghost Hunting Equipment Do It Yourself --- with Ghost Breaker Kim Kowalczyk
An Interview with a Demonologist: (17 more questions for Demonologist Kenneth Deel)
April 30 - May 1 Walpurgis Night Ghosts
THE SIGNIFICANCE OF 3:AM
Has the "Paranormal" finally become normal?
The Honey Island Swamp Monster, Bigfoot's Southern Cousin
Ghosts: My passion, my calling, my life... Pete Haviland of Texas' Lone Star Spirits
Paranormal Diversity
Helping the Paranormally Affected Client
The 2008 Most Haunted State In America
The Top 10 Haunted Best Ghost Hunting And Paranormal Web Sites... You've Probably Never Ever Heard Of
The Ghost Girls Encounter a Past Life Regression
Necromancy --- Rituals to contact the Spirits
Haunted Mausoleum
Vampires Amongst Us
GRAVE SIDE GHOSTS IN PHOTOS
ROMAN RITUAL AND DEMONOLOGISTS By Kenneth Deel
HPI Chronicles: Do I Really Believe In Ghosts?
"Plight of the Departed Jesuits?" By Greg Myers
ISLAND SCARES 2: GHOST STORIES FROM THE PHILIPPINES
Real Spirits In Photos ... Can you believe your eyes?
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