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Taken from first-person accounts and historical documents, this book chronicles more than 300 examples of alien encounters, conspiracy theories, and the influence of extraterrestrials on human events throughout history. Investigating claims of visits from otherworldly creatures, aliens living among us, abductions of humans to alien spacecraft, and accounts of interstellar cooperation since the UFO crash in Roswell, this discussion of the theories and mysteries surrounding aliens is packed with thought-provoking stories and shocking revelations of alien involvement in the lives of Earthling
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details a lost railroad man man
named Bobby Rae Jacks, and the
spooklight is actually his lantern.
By Jordan Ballard
Paulding Light (also called the Lights
of Paulding or the Dog Meadow Light)
is a mysterious light that appears
outside of Paulding near Watersmeet,
Michigan. The light appears to hover
and move along a power line right
of way. The colors shift continuously
- red and white are the most common
although green and blue have been
reported. It does not appear every
night and the fullness and brightness
of the moon has no play on whether
it will appear or not.
There have been reports of seeing
the shadow of a rail man. And even
a rubling vibration as it flairs brighter.
Psychic Terri Mason says she feels
energy build 10 minutes before it
appears and it peaks stronger when
the night goes on. It is almost always
said to be in the shape of a ball,
although some say it more resembles
a camping lantern travelling a couple
of feet off the ground.
The light is also very bright even
when it appears to be far away from
the observer. Some watch the Spooklight
through binoculars or even telescopes.
Most sightings of the Spooklight occur
from some distance away, but there
exist many accounts of the light invading
the car of a sightseer or of the light
giving chase to those looking for
it. In these cases the eyewitnesses
generally report an intense heat emanating
from the light at close range.
I have seen the actual real Paulding
Light on several occasions since the
1990's. You should if in the area
try to see or witness it for yourself
to believe it. During the daylight
hours, it's not there at all, no sign
of anything unusual either. Stories
of it's origin vary from person to
person. Some believe it is a ghost
train. Others believe it to be extraterrestrial.
The Spooklight, also called the Hornet
Spooklight or Devil's Promenade, is
a mysterious visual phenomenon allegedly
experienced by witnesses in a small
area known locally as the "Devil's
Promenade" on the border between
southwestern Missouri and northeastern
Oklahoma west of the small town of
The Paulding Spooklight is commonly
described as a single large ball of
light or a tight grouping of lights
that is said to appear in the area
regularly, usually at night. Although
the description of the light is similar
to that of other visual phenomena
witnessed throughout the world, the
term "Spooklight" when standing
alone generally refers to this specific
case. Numerous legends exist that
attempt to desribe the origin of the
Spooklight, one of which involves
the ghosts of two young Native American
lovers looking for each other.
The crowds of people who congregate
there nightly to will astound you.
I've been there in the middle of winter
on a bitter cold night, and there
were at least a few dozen brave souls
there, too. It's always interesting
to listen to the opinions and the
reactions of those folks in the darkness.
While the story surrounding the phenomenon
asserts that the lights have been
visible since the start of the twentieth
century, the first documented sighting
was by a group of teenagers in 1966.
Several amateur studies have been
conducted, all of them concluding
that the lights are the result of
the mid-1960s rerouting of US 45,
giving the viewing spot a slightly
angled view of sporadic traffic along
the new highway. The colors then match
headlights, tail lights, and the warning
lights of the occasional emergency
vehicle. Explanations for the lights
appearance vary widely from the extraordinary
to the mundane.
However, most people prefer to state
that they cannot explain the almost
nightly appearance of mysterious lights
in the area, and descriptions of the
lights date back to an era prior to
the highway's construction. Other
explanations for the light's appearance
includes atmospheric gases being affected
by electrical fields.
Directions Take U.S 45 north from
Watersmeet or south from Paulding
Michigan to Robbins Lake Road. Turn
left and drive for about a half a
mile to the top of the second hill
where you will encounter a barricade
blocking the road (which is Old U.S.
45). BE CAREFUL! There will probably
be a lot of people, so drive slowly.
DIM YOUR HEADLIGHTS WHEN YOU TURN
OFF OF U.S. 45 and turn them off as
soon as possible when you arrive.
The Marfa lights or the Marfa ghost
lights are unexplained lights (known
as "ghost lights") usually
seen near U.S. Route 67 on Mitchell
Flat east of Marfa, Texas, in the
These lights in this area have persisted
all through the 1800s (although the
evidence for this is purely anecdotal)
and they continue today. These reports
often describe brightly glowing basketball
size spheres floating above the ground,
or sometimes high in the air. Colors
are usually described as white, yellow,
orange or red, but green and blue
are sometimes reported. The balls
are said to hover at about shoulder
height, or to move laterally at low
speeds, or sometimes to shoot around
rapidly in any direction. They often
appear in pairs or groups, according
to reports, to divide into pairs or
merge together, to disappear and reappear,
and sometimes to move in seemingly
regular patterns. Their sizes are
typically said to resemble soccer
balls or basketballs.
Sightings are reported occasionally
and unpredictably, perhaps ten to
twenty times a year. There are no
reliable reports of daytime sightings;
the lights seem to be a nocturnal
According to the people who claim
to have seen the lights, they may
appear at any time of night, typically
south of U.S. Route 90 and U.S. Route
67, five to fifteen miles east of
Marfa, at unpredictable directions
and apparent distances. They can persist
from a fraction of a second to several
hours. There is evidently no connection
between appearances of the Marfa lights
and anything else besides nighttime
hours. They appear in all seasons
of the year and in any weather, seemingly
uninfluenced by such factors. They
sometimes have been observed during
late dusk and early dawn, when the
landscape is dimly illuminated.
It is extremely difficult to approach
an ongoing display of the Marfa lights,
mainly due to the dangerous terrain
of Mitchell Flat. Also, all of the
land where the Marfa Lights are observed
is private property, and access is
prohibited without explicit permission
from the owners. There are only a
very few accounts of success in moving
very close to observed lights, but
those that exist generally describe
objects resembling fireworks lacking
both smoke and sound.
Less frequent accounts of seemingly
similar anomalous nocturnal lights
have arisen along a broad and elongated
region within west Texas, stretching
generally from El Paso southeastward
along the Rio Grande Valley, past
Big Bend National Park and farther
southeastward into Mexico. Also, repeated
appearances of apparently similar
lights have been reported worldwide.
Some of these emerge, and then seem
to fade over time, and finally disappear.
Others persist over many years. Undoubtedly
the most renowned among the latter
are the Hessdalen lights, of Hessdalen,
Norway. A similar, less well recognized,
persistent phenomenon are the Min
Min lights of northeastern Australia,
and a number of other like cases are
known such as the Paulding Light near
Watersmeet, Michigan. In the Gurdon,
Arkansas, area, there is a single
light there that has bizarre properties.
It has been featured in local media
nearly every Halloween and on the
show Unsolved Mysteries. This is called
the Gurdon Light.
The Brown Mountain Lights are a series
of ghost lights reported near Brown
Mountain in North Carolina. One early
account of the lights dates from September
13, 1913, as reported in the Charlotte
Daily Observer. A fisherman claimed
to have seen “mysterious lights
seen just above the horizon every
night” red in color, with a
pronounced circular shape. Rather
soon after this account, a United
States Geological Survey employee,
D.B. Stewart, studied the area in
question and determined the witnesses
had mistaken train lights for something
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
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.
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contributed ghost and haunted reports.
We assume no credit for your adventures,
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Read our ghost hunting recommendations.
Before visiting any "haunted"
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Never trespass on private and/or
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from the proper authorities.
The Real Haunted
Hotels In 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
which contract with hotels ahead
of time to sell a preset block of
is a ghost
is a continuous
on a regular
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The New Orleans
community realizes how lucky it was with this
storm. It's best wishes goes out to the communities
hardest hit including Baton Rouge and much of
South Louisiana. Keep those areas in mind when
making donations to various hurricane relief
organizations including the Red Cross.
HUNTING TIP OF THE DAY:
real ghost can haunt you and you wouldn't know
it until someone else points it out to you.