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Mark Nesbitt's Top Ten Haunted And Paranormal Places in Gettysburg


Mark Nesbitt

Mark Nesbitt

About Ghosts of Gettysburg
Over the years since the battle, stories of scores of sightings, stranger than reality, have emerged from the quaint houses and gentle fields in and around the town of Gettysburg: Stories of sightings of these soldiers, moving again in battle lines, across the fields where they once marched. . . and died; tales of visions through a rip in time into the horrible scene of a Civil War hospital; whispers of a look at men long dead held eternally captive by duty. These apparitions -and more- come back to remind us, in one way or another that they are not to be forgotten for what they did here....

In 1994, Mark started the first ghost walk in Gettysburg, The Ghosts of Gettysburg Candlelight Walking Tours®. Armed with tales from his ghost books - and with a few that aren't in the books -guides dressed in period attire take visitors on evening tours through sections of town that were bloody battlefields 13 decades ago; through night-darkened streets to houses and buildings where it's not as quiet as it should be; to sites on the old Pennsylvania College campus where the slain once lay in rows, and the wounded suffered horribly, waiting to become corpses themselves; to cemeteries where the dead lie. . . sometimes not so peacefully. Gettysburg may very well be, acre for acre, the most haunted place in America.

The Battle of Gettysburg is known as the turning point of the US Civil War, where, in the span of three days, total casualties on both sides reached 54,000 and the South took its first great defeat. Gettysburg is also known as one of the most haunted spots in America. With all the bloodshed, emotion, and chaos that occurred on those three Blood Filed days in July of 1863.

...Is there any other reason why the area is concidered one of the most haunted Hot Spots in America.

Ghosts of Gettysburg Candlelight Walking Tours®

Mark Nesbitt, author of the best-selling Ghosts of Gettysburg book series recently won two national awards for his six-volume collection of tales of paranormal happenings on the battlefield of Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, site of the 3-day Civil War battle. His popular Ghosts of Gettysburg Candlelight Walking Tours® and many books tells more of the whole story.

ACCEPT NO IMITATIONS!!!

Ghosts of Gettysburg, 271 Baltimore Street ,Gettysburg, PA 17325

(717) 337-0445

Visit them here www.ghostsofgettysburg.com

 

Also see: 20 QUESTIONS WITH MARK NESBITT

Top Ten Most Haunted Places in GettysBurg:

Mark Nesbitt ’s Top Ten Haunted Places to visit in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania list:

1. Devil’s Den

Devil's Den is the nickname for a terrain feature south of Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, that was the site of fierce fighting at the Battle of Gettysburg during the American Civil War.

Devil's Den is a rocky expanse of shrubs and scrub trees, the southernmost part of Houck's Ridge, directly west of Little Round Top across the Plum Run Valley (also known to the soldiers as the "Valley of Death"). The central feature of Devil's Den is an outcropping of massive boulders. This igneous rock, similar in appearance to granite, is an outcropping of diabase sill, known to geologists as "Gettysburg Sill", that is about a mile (1,600 m) wide, 1,800 feet (550 m) thick, and runs for almost 40 miles (64 km), directly through the Gettysburg Battlefield. It was formed over 180 million years ago under and within the beds of sandstone and shale that covered the area and over time was forced upward between existing strata. Where the sheet has been exposed to the seasonal freezing of water in the crevices and cracks, it has broken into smaller pieces that have been weathered over the years into separate boulders.

The origin of the name "Devil's Den" is uncertain. All documented references to it are post-battle, although historian John B. Bachelder claimed in his 1873 travel book, Gettysburg: What to See and How to See It, that "it was a name given to the locality before the battle." Stories by local resident Emanuel Bushman, first documented in 1884, claim that a "monster snake" resided there. An account by Salome Myers Stewart in 1913 referred to a snake named "The Devil", which was never caught and thus became legendary. Some accounts by soldiers after the battle began using the name "Devil's Cave" or "Devil's Den" because of the appearance of the area. The boulders, tumbled together loosely, form numerous natural caves—the "den" of the name. On the upper horizontal surface of one of the uppermost boulders is a depression used as a cistern. When viewed from higher ground, the depression resembles a gigantic horned bat in flight—the "devil" of the name. The natural caves and galleries among the boulders provided cover for sharpshooters from both sides throughout the battle. By the late 19th century, the name "Devil's Den" became universal.


2. The Triangular Field

Located between the Devi's Den and Little Round Top, this unique landmark lies at the southern end of a forested ridge that separates Plum Run Valley from the Wheatfield. The fight to take Devils Den began here, in the Triangular Field, around 4 pm on July 2, the second day of battle at Gettysburg.

The Confederate 15th Georgia and the 1st Texas Infantry launched a series of offensive attacks toward the 4th New York Battery perched on Devils Den, finally forcing the trapped Union men to attempt a retreat or face death head on. The fighting was intense and at close range.

Many ghostly encounters, Sightings, Ghost Photos and Ghoat Video have been reported from the Triangular Field and recording or electronic devices frequently malfunction there.


3. Spanglers Spring

Spanglers Spring, a spring that soldiers of both armies used to take water during the conflict for Culp's Hill. Stories tell of the wounded of both sides taking water from the spring, and the water running red with their blood. The natural spring has been replaced with this stone and marble enclosure.

Night of July 2, 1863 "It seams Captain Selfridge of Company H, had taken some of his men's canteens and gone on ahead to Spangler's Spring to fill them, when he discovered "Johnnies" also there filling their canteens. He backed out with the best grace he could command, and reported it to the Colonel ...A skirmish line...found the enemy as started and saved many lives.

Captain Joseph Morchett, 10th PA Volunteers

The Gettysburg National Military Park also hosts living history encampments and programs each weekend, often at multiple locations throughout the Park. Usual locations for the encampments include the Cyclorama Center lawn, the Pennsylvania Memorial, Spangler’s Spring, and Pitzer Wood. Many EVP's happen at this point, and encounters.

4. Iverson’s Pits

A lone solitary marker indicates where long trenches were dug for the bodies of Iverson's Brigade. Erected by the 88th PA of the 1st Corps, it states they "Charged to this point, capturing 2 battle flags and a number of prisoners" The prisoners were few -- rifled muskets are deadly accurate at 80 yards -- that any survived uninjured was a miracle. General Iverson, in command of a North Carolina brigade, sent his troops too hastily into to the fight. Without skirmishers (scouts), his men marched directly into a Union ambush. Most of the entire brigade died instantly when the first volley of lead hit them by surprise. They died falling in neat rows, and were later buried in mass, in long trenches dug beside them.

Seven years later, when Southern families had raised enough money to get their boys exhumed and returned to North Carolina soil, most folks had forgotten where the bodies were located. The story ends with the fact that there are still Rebel troops buried in Yankee soil….

Iverson's Pits is the source of the first stories of strange activity to be reported after the battle. It is a regular stop for many seeking to find real ghosts, as despite its reputation, it does not draw the crowds the way Devils Den and Spanglers Spring do.

Strangely, it is in the small stretch of woods -- running along where the low stone wall once concealed the Federal Troops who lie in wait that bloody afternoon. Many EVP's are captured here as or Ghost Photos and strange encounters.


5. Pennsylvania Hall – Gettysburg College

Gettysburg College is a private national four-year liberal arts college founded in 1832, in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, adjacent to the famous battlefield. Its athletic teams are nicknamed the Bullets. Gettysburg College has about 2,600 students, with roughly equal numbers of men and women. Gettysburg students come from 40 states and 35 countries. Gettysburg College was founded in 1832 as a sister institution for the Lutheran Theological Seminary. Both owe their inception to Thaddeus Stevens, a Radical Republican and abolitionist from Gettysburg. The college's original name was Pennsylvania College, and was founded by Samuel Simon Schmucker.

In June 1863, southern Pennsylvania was invaded by Confederate forces during the Gettysburg Campaign. Many local militia forces sprung up around the area between Chambersburg and Philadelphia to face the oncoming foe.

Among these units was Gettysburg's 26th Pennsylvania Emergency Militia Regiment (PEMR). Comprising mostly students from the College and Seminary, the 26th PEMR was mustered into service on June 22, 1863. Four days later, the students would fight just to the north of town, skirmishing with troops of Confederate division commander Jubal A. Early. Neither side sustained heavy casualties, although around one hundred of the militiamen were taken captive.

During the Battle of Gettysburg, Pennsylvania Hall, or Old Dorm, was used as both a signal corps station and field hospital. Penn Hall is an interesting anomaly in the battle. Due to the geographic position it held, it was used by both Confederate and Union troops during the battle for signal work and surgery.

Partly due to the role the college played during the Battle of Gettysburg, numerous legends about haunted buildings exist. One building, Pennsylvania Hall, was on an episode of Unsolved Mysteries and is featured on the Ghosts of Gettysburg tour for this reason. Other buildings also have been featured in documentaries shown on The History Channel and other outlets.

The college is the home of The Gettysburg Review, a highly respected literary magazine.

By Congressional decree, a Civil War era flag (for the year 1863) flies above Pennsylvania Hall (Old Dorm) at Gettysburg College. This building, occupied by both sides at various points of the Battle of Gettysburg, served as a lookout and battlefield hospital.


6. Brua Hall – Gettysburg College

Brua Hall was the former chapel. The college is located on a 200 acrecampus adjacent to the Gettysburg National Military Park. Gettysburg. Gettysburg College changed its name from Pennsylvania College to Gettysburg College following the Battle of Gettysburg. This was done to capitalize on the town of Gettysburg's new-found national celebrity.

* One of the most famous of these spurious "ghost stories" is that of "Blue Boy". This is supposedly the ghost of a young boy who froze to death on a window ledge.

* Among the other tales is that of "The General," a Civil War era officer who appears on Kline Stage in Brua Hall (the former chapel).


7. Ghosts of Gettysburg Headquarters, 271 Baltimore St.

On September 24, 1849 Andrew Woods, a carriage trimmer and dealer, and his wife Sarah purchased the property and continued to own it through the maelstrom outside their door known to history as the Battle of Gettysburg. The next increase in tax assessment does not appear until 1888 and corresponds to the construction of the section that faces Baltimore Street. So to visualize the structure as it appeared during the battle, one must stand on Breckenridge Street and erase in their mind the windowless eastern gabled section to the right.

According to Christ’s report, in July of 1863, the house became part of the Confederate battlelines which stretched through the town. “The second story of the house afforded sharpshooters a vantage point from which to harass Federal troops in the vicinity of the Rupp Tannery and along the Emmitsburg Road towards the Dobbin House.” So, picture rifled-muskets emerging from the windows on the balcony roaring with fire and smoke, then being withdrawn to be reloaded. In fact, to the right of the middle door, there is a chip in the brick, made by a minie ball from the Federal troops near the cemetery.

Corinne, a manager at the Ghosts of Gettysburg Candlelight Walking Tours® was alone in the house one night. She was between tours and the phone had finally stopped ringing for a moment. The place was quiet...until she heard something entirely out of place. Echoing softly from the dark stairwell across the room-and apparently across decades of time as well-came footsteps. She heard them lightly descend, one step at a time, and could actually follow the sounds, as the footfalls came slowly down the stairs and stopped at the bottom. She peered into the darkened hall, but saw no one. She bravely walked around the information desk and cautiously peeked around the corner to the foot of the stairs. No one-at least no one visible-was there.

The upper floors of the Ghosts of Gettysburg Candlelight Walking Tour® Headquarters are closed to our customers, but the most active area up there is too dangerous to visit anyway. The stairway to the attic is narrow and winding and the only light is activated by a string at the top of the stairs. Even when your eyes grow accustomed to the dark, lights dance eerily from the openings under the antique tin shingles. The roof is too low to stand upright anywhere in the attic, and, although hot air rises into the attic, it seems that whenever you ascend the stairs you are met by a cold draft on its way out. One could easily become disoriented and imagine things up there. But Rick Fisher, renowned ghost hunter and paranormal investigator, doesn’t need an imagination to see ghosts in “The Ghost House.” He has caught them on video tape!

For the Whole Ghost Story visit here, The Ghost House By Mark Nesbitt

8. The Cashtown Inn

The Cashtown Inn offers seven guest rooms, an elegant dining room for dinner or group functions; a cozy Tavern room for lunch, drinks and dinner; a porch for sitting and swinging as well as various gardens for strolling. As one of the oldest hostelries in the region, Cashtown Inn had served “for the entertainment of strangers and travelers” since 1815. That fateful summer of 1863, however, Cashtown Inn served hundreds of unwelcome strangers, including Confederate Gens. A.P. Hill, Henry Heth, and John D. Imboden. Suffering from a chronic ailment when he arrived at Cashtown at the head of his corps on June 29, the 37-year old Hill set up his headquarters in the relative comfort of Cashtown Inn. It was a good choice. For decades Cashtown Inn had been touted for its “healthy neighborhood; pure mountain air” and “daily bath” in fine waters from a natural spring flowing through the cellar. The cellar also included two giant brick ovens where Confederate commissaries could bake bread in abundance. (The spring and evidence of the brick ovens are visible today).

Cashtown itself was transformed into an armed camp for several days in late June and early July 1863, while the battle of Gettysburg raged just eight miles to the east. It was from there that the pivotal battle was launched when A.P. Hill sent Maj. Gen. Henry Heth's division to Gettysburg for shoes and supplies. Cashtown Inn bustled with activity during this time while Confederate officers and their staffs were quartered here. A stable located next to the Inn (but no longer standing) was used to shelter the wounded, as were many of the homes in the vicinity. Also dotting the orchards and meadows surrounding the village were hundreds of Lee's supply wagons and the cannons and carriages belonging to his artillery reserve.

Lee used many of these same vehicles to transport his wounded back to Virginia following his defeat at Gettysburg. Commander of the 17-mile long wagon train of misery, Brig. Gen. John Imboden made his headquarters at Cashtown Inn. On July 4, Imboden wrote, “About 4 pm the head of the column was put in motion near Cashtown and began the ascent of the mountain in the direction of Chambersburg.” It wasn't until the next day when Imboden passed over South Mountain with the last of the wagons that peace returned to Cashtown.

7 miles from the Gettysburg National Military Park. A.P. Hill used the Inn as his headquarters during the days that preceded the battle.

Most ghostly activity in Gettysburg happens during the summer months due to the timing of the actual battle on July 1, 2, & 3 1863. The Cashtown Inn is said to possibly be one of the most haunted places in and around Gettysburg. And don't look for the spirits, they'll find you.



9. The Gettysburg Hotel

Est.1797, The Gettysburg Hotel has a tradition of hospitality that dates to 1797, when James Scott first opened his tavern. In the summer of 1863, the hotel played witness to one of the seminal events in American history as Union and Confederate troops swarmed over the small town of Gettysburg during a pivotal and bloody three-day battle. President Lincoln honed the immortal words of his Gettysburg Address at the Wills House, just steps away from the hotel. Nearly a century later, at the height of the Cold War, the hotel served as President Dwight Eisenhower's national operations center while he recuperated from a heart attack at his nearby farm. A victim of post-war changes in America's traveling habits, the Gettysburg Hotel closed its doors in 1964. After a careful and detailed restoration, the Best Western Hotel Gettysburg once again welcomes guests to share its rich legacy. As old as this Haunted hotel is how can it not be the home to ghosts?

Several times a year, guests of the Gettysburg Hotel in Gettysburg, Pa., tell of their friendly encounter with Rachel, a civil war nurse. Believe it or not, Rachel details her frustration with caring for wounded soldiers and their damaged limbs. Moonlit ghost tours stroll through the streets of Gettysburg giving the opportunity to meet Rachel and other wandering souls. Earlier this year, Rachel made two visits to the same room, with different guests. Each told stories of the dresser drawers being opened, clothes mysteriously being removed and a cold draft or breeze in the room.


10. The Farnesworth House


The Historic Farnsworth House Inn was built in 1810, and gained it's claim to fame as it became intimately involved with the Battle of Gettysburg in July of 1863. In particular, it was used as a Confederate stronghold, and several sharpshooters shot from the safety of the windows in the "garret", picking off Union soldiers, and in one tragic case, a civilian named Jennie Wade. The house is listed on the Register of Historic Places, and it proudly highlights the over 100 Civil War bullet holes in the south side wall.

Is it haunted? Yes! It currently operates as a Bed & Breakfast, offering 9 rooms, 5 of which are said to be haunted. The house is said to be haunted by no fewer than 14 ghosts. There used to be 16, but a couple of years ago, they conducted a "ghost release" ceremony and advised any spirits who wished to leave instructions on how to pass the veil. Only two took them up on the offer. In particular, the ghost they call "Mary" seems to be the main spirit. She is said to come to those in suffering or discomfort, and attempts to comfort them, often laying down on the bed with the visitor. There is also the ghost of a small boy who was killed by a horse & carriage in front of the house while playing, and the ghost of his distraught father has been seen as well. The sounds of rebel soldiers moving trunks in the attic are often heard, while footsteps and voices are heard with no human source.

One of the story tellers in the Mourning Theater has seen the same three Civil War soldiers several times, often with one mortally wounded and calling to her. The second floor bathroom has been reported to have blood running down its walls, presumably from a dead soldier in the attic above. See the upcoming Farnsworth Stories section for more details.

Also Check Out: Ghost TV Dead On Productions is a partnership between historian Mark Nesbitt, author of the highly acclaimed Ghosts of Gettysburg series, and Investigative Medium Laine Crosby, marketing strategist and former director of marketing for high-tech ventures, including the launch of The Weather Channel New Media and weather.com.

Ghost TV Dead On Productions

The duo also co-host the talk show Ghost Talkers. The show includes interviews with psychics, authors, historians, and paranormal investigators. The first season’s topics include: unpublished Gettysburg ghost stories, capturing electronic voice phenomenon, psychic encounters, demonology, possessed possessions, and all things paranormal. “We noticed a void in the market- audiences’ desires were not being met,” said executive producer Laine Crosby, an ex-marketing executive who now works as an Investigative Medium. “Although national cable networks have begun to offer quality programming about the paranormal, with the exception of the random podcast, the Internet seems to be dead silent. We are the first non-television network to launch this unique programming in the high-tech world.” www.ghostchannel.tv


The World's 100 Most Haunted Places

The World's 100 Most Haunted Places

So please read these very haunted ghost stories and watch a real ghost video or two. And be sure to visit our Haunted America Tours Home Page to find more then your heart should take. This web site is not for the squeamish. These Very real Haunted places are sid to be the best places to capture a real ghost on film, video, or digital voice recorder or have a real paranormal encounter.

HAUNTED AMERICA TOURS Official Web Site is a ghost tour information site; our information is only as reliable as readers' contributed ghost and haunted reports. We assume no credit for your adventures, and accept no liability for your misadventures. Use common sense. Read our ghost hunting recommendations. Before visiting any "haunted" site, verify the location, accessibility, safety, and other important information. Never trespass on private and/or posted property without permission from the proper authorities.

 

The Real Haunted Hotels In Cities, America

Hotels, like airlines, overbook reservations because they know that not everyone is going to show up. But some of their inventory goes to third-party travel sites like TravelNola.com, which contract with hotels ahead of time to sell a preset block of rooms.

TravelNola Book your haunted hotel saty here!

Book your haunted Hotel here!

Alabama
Montgomery - Tutwiler Hotel

Alaska
Skagway - Golden North Hotel

Arkansas
Eureka Springs - Crescent Hotel

Arizona
Flagstaff - Monte Vista Hotel
Douglas - Gadsden Hotel
Phoenix - Hotel San Carlos
Prescott - Hotel Vendome; Hassayampa Inn
Scottsdale - The Hermosa Inn

California
Carmel-by-the-Sea - La Playa Hotel and Cottages
Coloma - Sierra Nevada House
Coronado - Hotel del Coronado
Grass Valley - Holbrooke Hotel
Groveland - Groveland Hotel
Healdsburg - Madrona Manor
Hollywood - Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel
La Jolla - Grande Colonial Hotel
Long Beach - Queen Mary Hotel
Mendocino - Mendocino Hotel and Garden Suite
Napa - Napa River Inn
San Jose - Hyatt Hotel St. Claire
Mendocino's Sea Rock Inn
San Luis Obispo - Paso Robles Inn
Santa Monica - Georgian Hotel
Ventura - Pierpont Inn


Colorado
Denver - Brown Palace Hotel
Estes Park - Stanley Hotel

Connecticut
Griswald - Homespun Farm
New London - Lighthouse Inn

Florida
St. Augustine - Casa de la Paz
Tampa/St. Petersburg - Don Cesar Beach Resort and Spa

Georgia
Augusta - The Partridge Inn
Jekyll Island - Jekyll Island Club Hotel

Illinois
St. Charles - Hotel Baker

Iowa
Bentonsport - Mason House Inn

Louisiana
New Orleans - 1891 Castle Inn; Hotel Maison de Ville; Le Pavilion; Delta Queen Steamboat
St. Francisville - Myrtles Plantation

Massachusetts
Boston - The Omni Parker House
Salem - The Hawthorne Hotel

Michigan
Marquette - The Landmark Inn

Mississippi
Natchez - Monmouth Plantation

New York
Bolton Landing - The Sagamore
Grand Island - Holiday Inn

North Carolina
Asheville - Grove Park Inn Resort and Spa
Chapel Hill - Carolina Inn

Ohio
Cincinnati - Hilton Cincinnati Netherland Plaza

Oregon
Portland - The Heathman Hotel

Pennsylvania
Bethlehem - Hotel Bethlehem
Gettysburg - Farnsworth House Inn
Ghost of Gettysburg Tour Head Quarters

Texas
San Antonio - Menger Hotel
Galvez Hotel - Galveston

Vermont
Manchester Village - The Equinox

Washington
San Juan Islands - Rosario Resort

Washington, DC
Omni Shoreham Hotel; Hay-Adams Hotel; Renaissance Mayflower Hotel

Wisconsin
Fond du Lac - Ramada Plaza Hotel
Milwaukee - Pfister Hotel

Wyoming
Casper - Ivy House Inn
Cheyenne - The Plains Hotel
Jackon Hole - The Wort Hotel


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HAUNTED AMERICA TOURS Official Web Site is a ghost tour information site; our information is only as reliable as readers' contributed ghost and haunted reports. We assume no credit for your adventures, and accept no liability for your misadventures. Use common sense. Read our ghost hunting recommendations. Before visiting any "haunted" site, verify the location, accessibility, safety, and other important information. Never trespass on private and/or posted property without permission from the proper authorities.

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