The Baguio Teachers' Camp is a teachers' training center located along Leonard Wood Road in Baguio. This camp becomes famous due to some ghost stories roaming around the camp, such as footsteps being heard in the white hall, a mumbling voice of a crying lady and so on. This 100-year-old camp was a training site for American teachers (Thomasites) way back in 1908. The dark past of this place must have been the reason why their spirits are still roaming around Teacher’s camp up to this day. Read More
The centuries-old lighthouse is located 160 meters on top of Vigia de Nagparitan Hill, overlooking the South China Sea. The history of the lighthouse is marked by its rusty decorative grills and wood carvings, it was a romantic place during the Spanish period. But behind this majestic beauty, people have ghost stories that keep this place away from further destruction, because the entire place is totally creepy. Even when the sun is up, you can feel the mystery of every corner and cold wind coming from the sea that will give you goosebumps. According to the caretaker, one time, he was stranded inside and heard lady crying all night, plus the shadow glimpse of some ghost in the hallway. The place itself is a combination of beauty and spine-chilling spook. Read More
This hospital was a refuge for American soldiers during World War II. Countless death and violence happened in this place. People in Pampanga consider this hospital the creepiest place to visit. No one dares to stay in the building, because it is haunted by a ghost. The hair-raising stories range from pssstt calls from ghostly whispers to sightings of horrifying shadow figures. Read More
During World War II, this place was heavily affected by bombings. It was built in 1912. Hundreds of Filipino soldiers died and countless Japanese soldiers also lost their lives by committing suicide. Corregidor Island is a Philippine historical tourist destination that offers exceptional experiences, including venue of spine-chilling stories. According to some tourists, going inside the abandoned hospital will you give horrifying, spine-tingling, creeps. Since it was a hospital, numerous injured patients died during the war and did not receive a proper burial. It is possible that their spirits were stranded and forgotten. Corregidor is a place for both history and ghost sightseeing. Read More
The historic walled city within Metropolitan Manila was built in 1662 and destroyed by an earthquake. If you dare to experience a real ghost seeing nearby, then visit Intramuros. Quoting from this article: “Clyde Tasipit, a paranormal investigator and member of the Profilers of the Unknown (Center for Paranormal Studies or CPS), led the group to the first destination: a watchtower at the Intramuros walls, facing Manila City Hall. A lady guard was said to have died inside the post and continues to haunt the place.” -” Read More
The White House as many tourists visiting Baguio calls it, especially during the summer season. The house was built in the 1920s and owned by the Laparel clan. It was occupied by Japanese soldiers as a rest house during the time they captured Baguio. The mansion was haunted by a girl roaming around and mostly seen in front of the house. The vibe of the place gives tourist fearsome, bone-chilling feeling every time they pass by. The mansion is being used as an art gallery. If you wish to see the white lady drenched in blood, add this to your bucket list when you visit Baguio, and make it 7 pm onwards. Read More
The devil's mountain - Mountaineers in the Philippines afraid to try this mountain because according to local, people get lost and can't find their way back due to the paranormal occurrence in the mountain. Quoting from this site “there are tales of voices or apparitions, such as the creature called ‘Tumao’, waylaying mountain climbers; many hiking groups have their own “ghost stories” to tell. Even locals believe these stories; some guides say they have amulets to counteract the negative energy.” - Read More
This oldest mansion in Davao was built in the 1900s, in Barangay Limao, Island Garden City of Samal and owned by a General Moncado. According to a caretaker, he saw a white lady roaming around the house, especially in the middle of the night. A paranormal group claimed that this place is the most ghost haunted house in the Philippines. The presence of spirits are very active according to the group, but not that spooky and scary. This place is a go-to ghost-hunting spot for adventurous people. Read More
About two hundred years ago, the site now occupied by San Jose de Buenavista was dense jungle and a favorite landing place of the Moro pirates who raided the countryside. The Spanish rulers at that time decided to cut down the jungle and prevent the pirates’ landings and invasions of the areas. As the capital town of Antique, West Visayas, San Jose de Buenavista is famous for being the town of many ghostly tales like aswang, wak-wak or mananaggal (vampire), duende (evil dwarf) and mangkukulam (witches). Visaya local people tell a story about a family of aswang who lives around Antique. They say these aswangs are afraid of garlic and salt and they usually roam around the house because they love the smell of pregnant women. Read More
Don Ramon Ilusorio Mansion, built in 1929, is also known as Bahay na Pula (Red house) because of its physical color. It is located along the highway of San Ildefonso, Bulacan. This century-old ancestral mansion owned by Ilusorio family is said to be haunted. During World War II, Japanese soldiers invaded the Mapanik village. Countless men killed and women were taken inside the mansion as bondwomen. In the vicinity of the mansion, many Bulakenyas were brutally, sexually abused and killed by Japanese soldiers. Some locals claim that at night they hear a terrifying scream of some women crying for help and a few people saw a white and red lady in the window. The mansion has historical value and is a go-to place for people looking for ghosts. Read More

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