Welcome to Real Haunted Houses! Are you looking for a haunted house? We are working hard to create the most complete library of haunted houses, spooky stories, ghostly tales and all things paranormal. We have mountains of stories about ghosts, ghouls, and specters. Do you believe in the supernatural? Read the stories, and you will start to see why you should!
Located over the Holston River in Tennessee, this impressive brick mansion was built in 1818 by Rev. Frederick Ross. Since then, it has been plagued with misfortune and death brought on by the old Southern culture.
While Franklin Castle in Ohio is a large and beautifully constructed building, it is far from a fairytale mansion. Countless deaths and cruel murders have taken place within its walls, leading Franklin Castle to be considered Ohio’s most haunted places.
This home in central Kentucky was given to a young couple as a wedding gift about 140 years ago. When the groom was called away to serve in the Civil War, his bride told him she would not leave the window until he returned. When the soldier arrived home a few years later, he was told that his wife had become ill and died in her sleep. He closed the window and died in the same room of a broken heart. Today, the shutters of that window cannot be opened. The ghosts are also said to cause many
This house is said to have been built around the turn of the century by an elderly man with many children. When the man died in the 1940's of old age, he left his spirit behind in the home. The apparition drags people out of their beds during the night, leaving them in the hallway. The man also has an affinity for doors-every door in the house that is left open is always found closed again.
If you travel down a winding road through the thick of the woods, you will eventually come across a bridge, a field, an overgrown foundation, and a short sandstone pillar. This is what remains of the Gore Orphanage, one of Ohio’s most haunted locations. Although it was originally known as the Light and Hope Orphanage, the place earned its nickname from the shape of the land and, later, the gruesome story that accompanied it.
Inside this white house, adjacent to the railroad tracks, a rocking chair is said to rock back and forth on its own in an upstairs corner. Footsteps have also been heard on the stairs.