As the Halloween season is upon us, it’s the perfect time to talk about some of the state’s most infamous ghosts and spirits including The White Lady, Midnight Mary and The Headless Horseman of Canton.
Connecticut is full of haunted locations: cemeteries, graveyards, old houses, asylums, prisons, hospitals, schools, factories, restaurants, hotels, roads, wooded areas, state parks, buildings.
The Damned Connecticut team discusses the legends, stories and truth around one of “the most haunted places on Earth,” Dudleytown.
If you grew up in the Valley, you’ve probably been to Hookman’s Cemetery (Great Hill Cemetery) in Seymour late at night looking for paranormal activity. The version of the legend that I remember was that the cemetery caretaker, who had a hook for a hand, hung himself in a tree outside the cemetery. If you …
New York isn’t the only state to have a headless, horse-riding phantom who terrorizes hapless travelers.
There’s no official statistic proving it, but Connecticut might just lead the nation in supposedly haunted and abandoned mental health facilities. Here’s another one, this time in the heart of the state, just off the Berlin Turnpike.
We’ve recently updated our list for the most popular haunted places in the state …
Undercliff Sanatorium in Meriden is another in the long line of creepy, abandoned mental hospitals in Connecticut.
The horror movie The Innkeepers—set at The Yankee Pedlar Inn in Torrington—blurs the lines between reality and fiction, although there are those who claim the century-old landmark is actually haunted.
Bolton is home to Gay City State Park, which features the remains of a once-thriving—and possibly, troubled—mill town. Not that there’s anything wrong with it.
The Hartford Elks Lodge has long been known for its strong sense of community spirit, although there are some who believe the structure on Prospect Street is home to other kinds of spirits.