List of reportedly haunted locations in the United States
Reports of haunted locations are part of ghostlore, which is a form of folklore. Many of these locations have been featured on ghost hunting television shows. Many are tourist attractions.
States with a great many haunted locations are listed on separate pages, linked from this page.
States and federal districtsEdit
- Adams Grove Presbyterian Church and the adjacent cemetery in Dallas County are, according to ghost hunting groups, reportedly haunted
- The Boyington Oak in Mobile is a Southern live oak that reportedly grew from the grave of Charles Boyington in the potter's field just outside the walls of Church Street Graveyard. Boyington was tried and executed for the murder of his friend, Nathaniel Frost, on February 20, 1835. He said a tree would spring from his grave as proof of his innocence.
- The Dr. John R. Drish House in Tuscaloosa has a tower that has reportedly been seen on numerous occasions to be on fire, when no fire was actually there. Also, ghostly lights are said to have been seen emanating from the house.
- Gaineswood in Demopolis is reportedly haunted by the ghost of a former housekeeper from Virginia. She was in charge of running the house for General Whitfield after the death of his wife. Her ghost supposedly plays the piano in the music room.
- Kenworthy Hall near Marion has a fourth-floor tower room that is alleged to be haunted by the ghost of a young woman. She sits in a window awaiting the return of a lover who died during the American Civil War.
- Edmund King House on the University of Montevallo campus in Shelby County is reported to be the site of spectral lights, the sound of footsteps, and other unexplained noises.
- Pickens County Courthouse in Carrollton is alleged to be haunted by the ghost of a former slave, Henry Wells, who was lynched by a mob after being accused of burning down the second county courthouse. Soon afterward, the ghostly image of a face appeared in an upper window of the new third county courthouse to profess Wells' innocence. Supposedly, every windowpane in the courthouse was broken in a hailstorm one year, except for that pane.
- Pratt Hall at Huntingdon College in Montgomery is reportedly haunted by a Red Lady. Huntingdon was originally a Methodist female college and the Red Lady is alleged to be the ghost of a lonely girl who committed suicide.
- Sturdivant Hall in Selma is purported to be haunted by the ghost of the second owner, John McGee Parkman. Parkman, imprisoned by Reconstruction authorities for alleged embezzlement, died during an escape attempt from Cahaba Prison in 1867.
- Sweetwater Mansion in Florence, Alabama was built during 1828. Both Union and Confederate officers stayed there during their respective occupations of the city during the Civil War. Alleged paranormal activity has been investigated by local paranormal groups and a team from the television show Paranormal State.
- The Tombigbee River near Pennington is reportedly haunted by the ghost ship Eliza Battle. The ship is supposed to return during especially cold, stormy nights to warn of impending disaster. Likewise, the former captain of the James T. Staples reportedly appears near the site of that disaster at Bladon Springs.
- Bird Cage Theatre in Tombstone is reportedly haunted. These reports date back to the 1880s. It was investigated on Ghost Adventures.
- Copper Queen Hotel in Bisbee is reportedly haunted. It was investigated on both Ghost Adventures and Ghost Hunters.
- Part of the football field at Lee Williams High School in Kingman lies atop an old Pioneer Cemetery. Women in prairie gowns and men wearing suits from the 19th Century have reportedly been sighted during outdoor graduation ceremonies.
- Monte Vista Hotel in Flagstaff is reputed to be haunted. A phantom bellboy is said to knock on the door of room 210 and announce "Room service." John Wayne reported seeing a ghost in his room while staying at the hotel in the early 1950s.
- The Gurdon Light is a mysterious floating light above the railroad tracks near Gurdon (Clark County), a few miles away on Highway 67, which was first sighted during the 1930s. A popular legend is that a railroad worker was in an accident in which he was decapitated and now he is holding a lantern going up and down the tracks searching for his missing head. The other legend involves the murder of a foreman for the Missouri-Pacific Railroad. The Gurdon Light was reportedly sighted shortly after his murder near those tracks during 1931. The local legend appeared on NBC's television program Unsolved Mysteries during 1994.
California is the location of many supposedly haunted locations. Notable locations with reputations for being haunted include Alcatraz, El Adobe de Capistrano in San Juan Capistrano, and the Winchester Mystery House.
- Pioneer Park in Aspen is reportedly haunted by the ghost of Harriet Webber, wife of its builder, who died of what was ruled to be an accidental strychnine overdose during 1881, four years before it was built.
- Bara-Hack is a ghost town in the northern part of the state that is reportedly haunted.
- Dudleytown is an abandoned town founded in the mid-1740s. It lies in the middle of a forested area in Cornwall. The original buildings are gone and only their foundations remain. Videos purport to show restless spirits in the area and hikers have reported seeing orbs in the area.
- Union Cemetery in Easton (also Bridgeport), which dates back to the 17th century, is touted as "one of the most haunted cemeteries in the entire country" by authors of paranormal books who claim that visitors have photographed orbs, light rods, ectoplasmic mists, and apparitions. A spirit known as the "White Lady" has also been reported.
District of ColumbiaEdit
Several sites in Washington are reputedly haunted, including the Capitol Building, the White House, and the Octagon House (1801).
- Don CeSar Hotel in St. Petersburg Beach, Fla, is allegedly haunted by the ghost of its original owner, Thomas Rowe, who built the Moorish-style "Pink Palace" during 1926. The story is that Thomas Rowe was forbidden to marry the love of his life, a singer in the opera Maritana, by her parents. He built the Don CeSar in remembrance of her, and named it after a character in the opera. "Time is infinite. I wait for you by our fountain", she wrote to him on her deathbed, and after his own death, it was reported that they were seen to be meeting by the fountain in the hotel lobby , see "Haunted Love: Tales of Ghostly Soulmates" for full particulars of this 'historia reconti'}.
- The Leaf Theater in Quincy is reportedly haunted by several former movie operators and theater attendees
- The University of South Florida Library in Tampa is reportedly haunted.
- Ebos Landing (Igbo Landing) in Dunbar Creek, St. Simons Island, Glynn County is allegedly haunted by the souls of Igbo slaves who committed mass suicide by drowning there during 1803 to protest their enslavement.
- Moon River Brewing Company in Savannah is allegedly haunted by angry spirits. It was featured on the TV series Ghost Adventures.
- Former Chicago Historical Society Building is said to be haunted since its use as a temporary morgue for victims of the Eastland Disaster (1915).
- X Cave at Carter Caves State Resort Park located in Carter County, Kentucky is said to be haunted by two Cherokee Indian lovers according to the book, 'More Kentucky Ghost Stories' by Michael Paul Henson. When the cave was reopened, the bones of two Indian bodies and silver artifacts were allegedly found, but later lost.
- White Hall near Richmond in Madison County, owned by Cassius Marcellus Clay (1810 -1903), is said to be haunted by the ghosts Clay, his former wife, and his son.
- Magnolia Plantation (Derry, Louisiana) is a former plantation in Natchitoches Parish, Louisiana. The site was declared a National Historic Landmark during 2001. It is presently included in the Cane River Creole National Historical Park.
- The USS Salem (CA-139) in Quincy, which now serves as a museum ship open to the general public. Though never seeing combat, the ship has seen its fair share of life and death, notably after the 1953 Ionian earthquake serving as a hospital ship.
- Chesapeake and Ohio Canal is said to have a few ghosts, including dead soldiers from the Battle of Ball's Bluff fought during the American Civil War haunting near the 33–34 mile mark, a lady ghost on the 2 mile level at Catoctin (between locks 28 and 29), a headless man haunting the Paw Paw Tunnel, and a ghost of a robber at the Monocacy Aqueduct carrying a lantern.
- Big Bay Point Light is reputedly haunted by the red-haired ghost of its first keeper, Will Prior.
- Town of Avilla on historic Route 66 is said to have large numbers of Shadow Folk throughout village and also haunted by a Revenant Civil War-era bushwhacker nicknamed "Rotten Johnny Reb", from a gruesome historical event now known as the "Legend of the Avilla Death Tree".
- Vaile Mansion in Independence, Missouri is said to be haunted.
- Lemp Mansion in St. Louis, Missouri is said to be haunted.
- Bannack, a ghost town, was founded in 1862 and named after the Bannock Indian tribe. Several claims of hauntings have been made there, including the apparition of a woman in a blue gown named Dorothy who drowned in Grasshopper Creek. A gang of outlaws were also executed in the town and their ghosts are said to haunt the area. There were several epidemics of illnesses there as well, and a reported 8 to 14 infants died in the town.
- Carroll College, in Helena, supposedly has a ghost in the men's restroom in St. Charles Hall, where a drunken student died of a cerebral hemorrhage after falling and smashing his head against a sink in the middle of the night.
- The Copper King Mansion in Butte is said to be haunted by its original owner, Senator William A. Clark. The mansion also served as a Catholic convent during the early 1900s.
- The Dude Rancher Lodge, Billings, is said to be haunted by one of its original owners, and also by a long-time cook.
- Garnet, a ghost town in the Garnet Mountain Range about 40 miles outside of Missoula, is said to be haunted by several ghosts, including gold miners and a woman executed for murder there. People have often heard voices and loud music when nobody is there.
- Virginia City, a ghost town-turned-tourist-attraction, is said to be haunted. The saloon and theater are two areas of reported ghost sightings. The town had a violent past and was home to many outlaws. Calamity Jane lived in the town as a child.
- The Nevada Governor's Mansion in Carson City was first occupied by the family of Governor Denver S. Dickerson during July 1909. Guests and staff have reported seeing a woman and child on the premises, thought to be Dickerson's wife Una and daughter June, the only child to have been born in the residence.
- Burlington County Prison in Mount Holly is reportedly haunted.
- Cape May is one of the oldest towns in America, established during 1620. It is also said to be one of the most haunted cities in the country, with many haunted 19th century style house bed & breakfasts, including Congress Hall, the Emlen Physick Estate, Peter Shields Inn, and Southern Mansion (featured on Ghost Hunters). However, the town's best known haunt is Higbee Beach, famous for its quartz "Cape May diamonds", said to be haunted by a phantom black dog, or "hell hound", that is said to be cursed by Native Americans.
- The Essex County Hospital Center in Verona is believed to be haunted by full-body apparitions of nurses and patients.
- Leeds Point is the birthplace of the "Leeds Devil", better known as the Jersey Devil. The Pine Barrens (New Jersey) gave fame to the legend of the Jersey Devil, said to have been birthed by a local woman named Mrs. Leeds during 1735. It was her 13th child and she didn't want any more, so she cursed the child by saying, "May it be the devil!" Another version tells of Mother Leeds giving birth to a hideous horned monster that attacked her and her midwife, sprouted bat wings, and flew out through the chimney, disappearing into the Pine Barrens, which is where most of the alleged sightings have occurred.
- 112 Ocean Avenue House, (a.k.a. Amityville Horror House) in Amityville is the basis for the 1977 book The Amityville Horror by Jay Anson.It was the scene of a tragic mass murder of the DeFeo family on November 13, 1974 committed by Ronald DeFeo, Jr. The Lutz family, the next inhabitants of the home, claimed that it was haunted and fled after 28 days. Their experiences were described by Anson's bestselling book, which was followed by the 1979 movie The Amityville Horror. Despite accusations of fraud, the Lutzes maintained that they experienced paranormal phenomena while living in the Ocean Avenue home.
- Cherry Hill Estate, in southern Albany is a late 18th-century farm manor house that was the site of an 1827 murder that resulted in Albany's last public hanging after a controversial trial. An unidentified ghost has allegedly been seen on the property.
- New York State Capitol building in Albany is said to be haunted by the ghosts of a night watchman who died in a 1911 fire, artist William Morris Hunt, and others.
- The Attmore-Oliver House in New Bern has allegedly been the scene of some poltergeist-like activity stemming possibly from either deaths in the house during a smallpox epidemic or the spirit of the last private owner.
- Brown Mountain in Burke and Caldwell Counties is reputed to have ghostly orbs of light radiating from the mountain. According to local Cherokee legend, the "Brown Mountain Lights" date back as far as 1200. This was the year of a great battle, and they believed the lights to be the spirits of Indian maidens who still search for lost loved ones. Also, there has been speculation of extraterrestrial activity. Wiseman's View on Linville Mountain is the best vantage point for viewing the lights. This lookout was used by German engineer, William de Brahm during 1771 while studying the phenomenon. He attributed the lights to nitrous gases emitting from the mountain and combusting upon collision, but his theories were later disproven.
- The Carolina Theatre in Greensboro was set ablaze on July 1, 1981, by a woman who was assumed mentally disturbed. Melba Frey went up to the upper balcony and started the fire, which burned the entire balcony and lobby. Her body was found in the stairway by firefighters, and she is now believed to haunt the area in which she died, flipping the folding seats up and down.
- Fayetteville allegedly hosts ghosts such as "The Lady in Black" who haunts the Sandford House, formerly known as the Slocumb House. Her apparition first appeared in the late 19th century and has been sighted by members of The Woman's Club of Fayetteville.
- The Harvey Mansion Historic Inn and Restaurant in New Bern has claims of an older woman in 18th-century dress haunting the second and third floors.
- The Tar River, near Tarboro in Edgecombe County, is associated with a legend of a banshee. The legend speaks of a Patriot miller who was killed by a small group of British soldiers during the American Revolution. Before they drowned him in the river, he warned the soldiers that if he were killed, they would be haunted by a banshee. After his death, she appeared and caused the deaths of the soldiers and supposedly still haunts the river.
- The Liberty Memorial Building in Bismarck, according to former employees is said to be haunted by a ghostly presence nicknamed the "Stack Monster".
- Saint Anne's Guest Home, a Catholic health care facility in Grand Forks has a reputation for being haunted by the ghost of Sister Mary Murphy, who reportedly committed suicide by throwing herself from the bell tower in 1978.
- Arnold's Bar and Grill, the oldest continuously-operated bar in Cincinnati, is rumored to be haunted.
- Cincinnati Music Hall is a theater that was built over a potter's field. Reports of spirits on the property date back to 1876. During 1988, during the installation of an elevator shaft, bones of adults and children were exhumed from under the hall.
- Emmitt House in Waverly was featured by television programs My Ghost Story and Haunted Collector before it burned down during January 2014. Some human remains had been found at the site.
- Dead Women Crossing in Weatherford allegedly has paranormal activities including a mysterious blue light that originates in the creek and a spectral woman crying for her baby around the area.
There are a number of Reportedly haunted locations in Oregon. Reported hauntings in the state are linked to such historic places as the Oregon Trail and early coastal communities, as well as the history of Portland, the state's largest city and metropolitan area, which was considered one of the most dangerous port cities in the world at the beginning of the 20th century. During 2012, USA Today named Portland among the top ten most haunted cities in the United States.
Allegedly haunted locales in Portland include the Bagdad Theater, a vaudeville theater built by Universal Studios during 1927; Pittock Mansion, a mansion overlooking the city; the Roseland Theater, a former church and music venue; and the city's Portland Underground (or so-called shanghai tunnels), made up of various passages beneath the streets of northwest Portland that were used to smuggle prostitutes and sailors onto ships in the port, where they were often sold into slavery or forced labor.
Pennsylvania has many locations that are reported to be haunted, including the town of Gettysburg (site of the Civil War battle of the same name) and, in the vicinity of Philadelphia, such places as Cliveden Manor, the First Bank of the United States, Fort Mifflin, Library Hall, Pennsylvania Hospital, and Powel House.
Many areas in South Carolina are reportedly haunted. This stems from the state's historic role in the Revolutionary and Civil wars. Charleston is considered by many to be the most haunted city in the state, and some even venture as far as to say it is the most haunted city in America. 
- Pawleys Island is said to be haunted by an anonymous man wearing gray.
- Folly Beach is said to be haunted from the time of the Civil War. Nearby Morris Island was the site of the famous Fort Wagner battles of 1863. The western side of Folly was thus used as a Union Army field hospital where many wounded soldiers—including members of the famous 54th Massachusetts regiment—returned from battle. Over the years, hurricanes and heavy storms uncovered some of these unmarked graves even as late as 1987. 
- The town of Adams was the site of the Bell Witch haunting, as well as the Bell Witch Cave.
- The Carnton Mansion in Franklin was used as a hospital for Confederate Soldiers during the Civil War. Many of the deceased here were buried in mass graves and some of their ghosts are alleged to haunt the site.
- The vicinity of Hurricane Mills is said to be haunted by the founders of the town, which adjoins a farm owned by singer Loretta Lynn. During 2011, the Ghost Adventures crew conducted an investigation inside the house, and broadcast the episode Loretta Lynn Plantation House.
- The Orpheum Theatre in Memphis is said to be haunted by the ghost of a small girl who was killed in a car accident in front of the theater.
- The Devil's Backbone in Texas Hill Country is allegedly haunted by Spanish monks, Native Americans, Confederate soldiers on their horses, and a wolf's spirit.
- The Marfa lights have been attributed to haunting. In May 2004, students from the Society of Physics Students at the University of Texas at Dallas spent four days investigating and recording lights observed southwest of the view park using traffic volume monitoring equipment, video cameras, binoculars, and chase cars. The conclusion was that all of the lights observed over a four night period southwest of the view park could be reliably attributed to automobile headlights traveling along U.S. 67 between Marfa and Presidio, TX.
- The commissary at the Houston Zoo may be haunted by the first zookeeper, Hans Nagel, who was shot by a park police officer during late 1941 after being caught spying on teenagers in a parked car.
- A house at Bremo Recess in Bremo Historic District in Bremo Bluff, is reportedly haunted by Anne Blaws Barraud Cocke, the wife of John Hartwell Cocke, brigadier general in the War of 1812 and builder of the plantation estate.
- The former Burnley Professional School of Art in the former Booth Building at 905 E Pine Street (now a part of Seattle Central College) is said to be haunted by the spirit of a young man who died falling down the rear steps (although no documentary evidence of this accident exists). The ghost is said to manifest itself by "doors opening by themselves, sounds of disembodied footsteps, phones dialed by unseen fingers, coffee percolating without human assistance."
- The Harvard Exit Theatre in Capitol Hill, Seattle, WA is said to be haunted by the ghost of a beautiful woman who is sometimes seen crying.
- The parsonage of First Methodist Protestant Church of Seattle in Capitol Hill, Seattle, WA is said to be haunted by the ghost of Susannah Bagley, wife of pioneer preacher and Territorial University (now the University of Washington) Daniel Bagley. One reported sighting "in a diaphanous flowing gown, surrounded by a bluish light. When she asked, How do I get out? he pointed to the door, but she serenely floated out the upstairs window instead." 
- Ye College Inn in Seattle's University District is said to be haunted by "Howard," a beer-drinking ghost who habitually wears a tan trenchcoat.
- "Paranormal weekend at landmark". The Selma Times‑Journal. June 24, 2009. Retrieved August 12, 2011.
- Windham, Kathryn Tucker (1982). Jeffrey's Latest 13: More Alabama Ghosts. Huntsville, Alabama: Strode Publishers. pp. 21–32. ISBN 0-8173-0380-4.
- Tommy Stevenson (October 13, 2008). "Drish House finally gets a chance to yield its secrets". Tuscaloosa News. Retrieved June 27, 2011.
- Windham 1969, pp. 55–61
- Windham 1969, pp. 33–38
- Windham 1982, pp. 117–126
- Windham 1969, pp. 63–69
- Windham 1969, pp. 97–103
- Barefoot, Daniel (2004). Haunted Halls of Ivy: Ghosts of Southern Colleges and Universities. Winston-Salem, NC: J.F. Blair. pp. 11–12. ISBN 978-0-89587-287-6.
- Hammond, Ralph (1951). Antebellum Mansions of Alabama. New York: Architectural Book Publishers. pp. 140–143. ISBN 0-517-02075-0.
- Windham 1969, pp. 79–85
- Bernie Delinski (30 October 2011). "Sweetwater Mansion site of paranormal activity hunters". Times Daily.
- Penot, Jessica (2010). Haunted North Alabama. Charleston, SC: History Press. pp. 123–125. ISBN 978-1-59629-990-0.
- Ward, Rufus (2010). The Tombigbee River Steamboats: Rollodores, Dead heads, and Side-wheelers. Charleston, South Carolina: History Press. pp. 69–92. ISBN 978-1-59629-285-7.
- Windham 1969, pp. 47–54
- Windham, Kathryn Tucker (1982). Jeffrey's Latest 13 More Alabama Ghosts. University of Alabama Press. pp. 53–66. ISBN 978-0-8173-0380-8.
- Newman, Rich (May 1, 2014). The Ghost Hunter's Field Guide: Over 1000 Haunted Places You Can Experience. Llewellyn Worldwide. p. 21. ISBN 9780738720883. Retrieved 25 January 2016.
- Marc Lacey (August 22, 2010). "A Motel Where Some Guests Have Been Dead for Years". New York Times. Retrieved August 23, 2010.
- Glionna, John. "Haunted high school spooks former frontier town". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 26, 2013.
- Kermeen, Frances. Ghostly Encounters: True Stories of America's Haunted Inns and Hotels. Warner Books Inc., (c) 2002. pp 251-252.
- Encyclopedia of Arkansas History and Culture, article entitled Gurdon Light by Staci Nicole Morrow of Oachita Baptist University, December 23, 2014.
- May, Joe. "Gurdon Light Still a Mystery in County." Daily Siftings Herald, October 29, 1991, p. 4.
- Pentecost, Tom. "Halloween, Ghosts, Goblins and the Gurdon Light." Southern Standard, October 31, 1985, p. 1.
- Plott, Nicole. "Gurdon and the Ghost Orb." Clark County Historical Journal (2014): 99–104.
- Richter, Wendy. "Clark County's 'Unsolved Mystery': The Gurdon Light." Clark County Historical Journal (2001): 127–166.
- Rowlett, Lara. "Light Remains a Big Mystery." Daily Siftings Herald, May 17, 1988, pp. 1–2.
- Fredrick, Larry (October 29, 2005). "People of the Times". Aspen Times. Retrieved July 11, 2011.
- Mark Moran, Mark Sceurman, Weird U.S.: Your Travel Guide to America's Local Legends and Best Kept Secrets, p. 281, index at p. 346 (Sterling Publishing Company, Inc., 2009) ISBN 978-1-4027-6688-6. Found online at Google books. Accessed August 7, 2010.
- Catlin, Roger (July 15, 2010). "On Tonight: No Dudley Town for 'Paranormal Files'". TV Eye.
- Susan Campbell; Ray Bendici; Bill Heald (November 9, 2010). Connecticut Curiosities, 3rd: Quirky Characters, Roadside Oddities & Other Offbeat Stuff. Globe Pequot. p. 3. ISBN 978-0-7627-5988-0. Retrieved July 24, 2011.
- Ed and Lorraine Warren with Robert David Chase Graveyard. St. Martin's Press, 1992
- Joseph A. Citro Weird New England. Sterling Publishing Co., 2005
- Cheri Revai Haunted Connecticut. Stackpole Books, 2006
- Photo Don CeSar Hotel https://commons.m.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Don_Cesar.jpg#mw-jump-to-license
- Maritana https://books.google.com/books?id=zGhLAQAAMAAJ&pg=RA4-PA23&lpg=RA4-PA23&dq=there+is+a+flower+that+bloometh+don+cesar&source=bl&ots=ePXOIpnzOu&sig=F3MLfZDE4h4440RxRPybhlGRWxA&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjukOLorOzRAhWGOyYKHRQ7Cq8Q6AEIQzAM#v=onepage&q=there%20is%20a%20flower%20that%20bloometh%20don%20cesar&f=false
- Aphrodite's Fountain, Don CeSar https://annalisaweller.wordpress.com/photos-st-pete-clearwater-beaches/
- Ghosts in the Pink Palace http://archive.naplesnews.com/community/ghosts-in-the-pink-palace-ep-401425008-332399502.html?d=mobile
- Tales of Ghost Lovers https://books.google.com/books?id=2KY-_RutfUYC&pg=PA14&lpg=PA14&dq=thomas+rowe+born+1872+massachusettes&source=bl&ots=eyE5sZba6B&sig=n7o53wrTOsVMQZ2sUY28jWx5y_Y&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwj6xLn117rPAhVGOSYKHTMFA90Q6AEIKDAF#v=onepage&q=thomas%20rowe%20born%201872%20massachusettes&f=false
- Lapham, Dave (2010). Leaf Theatre: Quincy. Ghost Hunting in Florida pp. 181-186. Clerisy Press: Cincinnati, OH
- Glynn County, Georgia, History and Lore, Ebo Landing, retrieved April 10, 2013
- Haunted Plantations: Ghosts of Slavery and Legends of the Cotton Kingdoms, Geordie Buxton, Arcadia Publishing, 2007 p.63
- Moon River: Watch out for ghosts throwing bottles. savannahnow.com. Retrieved on November 4, 2010.
- Rick Carroll (January 1, 1997). Hawaii's Best Spooky Tales: True Local Spine-Tinglers. Bess Press. ISBN 978-1-57306-031-8. Retrieved June 8, 2013.
- Haunted Chicago: The Windy City's Spookiest Spots; 10/31/11; Schiffman, Lizzie; The Huffington Post; retrieved March 2014.
- "Kansas: Historic Performing Theatre – The Brown Grand Theatre (Local Legacies: Celebrating Community Roots – Library of Congress)". Retrieved October 1, 2014.
- Henon, Michael Paul (1996). "More Kentucky Ghost Stories". The Overmountain Press. pp. 144–146.
- McQueen, Keven (2008). Kentucky Book of the Dead. pp. 14–30.
- "Miami-Biltmore Hotel & Country Club". National Historic Landmark summary listing. National Park Service. Archived from the original on April 25, 2009. Retrieved July 3, 2009.
- Jonathan Fricker, Donna Fricker and Patty Henry (November 1999). "National Historic Landmark Nomination: Magnolia Plantation" (pdf). National Park Service.
- Hahn, Thomas F. Swiftwater (1980). The C & O Canal Boatmen, 1892–1924. Shepherdstown, WV: American Canal and Transportation Center. p. 66
- Hahn, Thomas F. Swiftwater (1993). Towpath Guide to the C&O Canal: Georgetown Tidelock to Cumberland, Revised Combined Edition. Shepherdstown, WV: American Canal and Transportation Center. ISBN 0-933788-66-5. p. 198
- Hahn, Thomas F. Swiftwater (1993). Towpath Guide to the C&O Canal: Georgetown Tidelock to Cumberland, Revised Combined Edition. Shepherdstown, WV: American Canal and Transportation Center. ISBN 0-933788-66-5. p. 82
- Larry Wright; Patricia Wright (1999). Bright Lights, Dark Nights. Erin, Ontario: The Boston Mills Press. p. 79. ISBN 1-55046-312-8.
- Civil War Ghosts of Southwest Missouri, by Lisa Livingston-Martin
- Baumgardner, Terri (October 24, 1996). "These spirits won't be trick-or-treating". Kansas City Star. Retrieved June 24, 2013.
- Shepley, Carol Ferring. "The Lemp Family of St. Louis". Voices, the online magazine of the Missouri History Museum. Missouri History Museum. Retrieved 15 April 2012.
- Munn, Debra D. Montana Ghost Stories: Eerie True Tales. River Bend Publishing.
- Asfar, Dan. Ghost Stories of Montana. Lone Pine. ISBN 978-976-8200-36-5.
- "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form". nps.gov. June 7, 2010. Retrieved 30 May 2016.
- Cioffi, Chris (Oct 31, 2014). "For Halloween, author shares tales of Billings' paranormal haunts". Billings Gazette. Retrieved 30 May 2016.
- "Myths & Legends". Carson City Convention & Visitors Bureau. Archived from the original on 24 July 2007. Retrieved November 16, 2010.
- "Two to Tango". Ghost Hunters. Season 4. Episode 2. April 12, 2008.
- "Cape May's Higbee Beach Ghosts". Retrieved September 30, 2014.
- "Abandoned Psychiatric Hospital". Ghost Adventures. Season 1. Episode 6. November 21, 2008.
- "Garden State Asylum". Ghost Hunters. Season 5. Episode 8. April 29, 2009.
- "The New Jersey Historical Society". Retrieved October 1, 2014.
- "Amityville Horror: Horror or Hoax?". ABC News. Retrieved June 30, 2015.
- Hauck, Dennis William (2002). Haunted Places: The National Directory : Ghostly Abodes, Sacred Sites, Ufo Landings, and Other Supernatural Locations. Penguin. p. 291. ISBN 978-0-14-200234-6. Retrieved April 15, 2013.
- Leyden, Liz (October 27, 2011). "Spending a Night With Ghosts Where Legislators Roam". The New York Times. Retrieved October 28, 2011.
- Manley, Roger. Weird Carolinas: Your Guide to North and South Carolina's Local Legends and Best Kept Secrets. NYC: Sterling Publishing, 2007. p. 195. ISBN 978-1-4027-3939-2.
- Thay, Edrick. "Ghost Stories of North Carolina". 2005. pp. 206–210.
- Bane, Theresa. "Haunted Historic Greensboro". 2009. pp. 48–60.
- Roberts, Nancy. "Ghosts from the Coast." University of North Carolina Press:2007. Preface.
- Silcox-Jarrett. "Boo to You" Our State Down Home in North Carolina. October 2008. pp. 119–120.
- Bordsen, John. (October 23, 2010). What are the most haunted places around? The Charlotte Observer.
- Barefoot, Daniel W. North Carolina's Haunted Hundred, Vol. 1: Seaside Spectres. Winston-Salem, NC: John F. Blair, 2002. pp. 52–6.
- Norman, Michael and Beth Scott. Haunted America. Tor Books (c) 1994. pp. 262–265.
- Hauck, Dennis (27 August 2002). Haunted Places: The National Directory: Ghostly Abodes, Sacred Sites, UFO Landings, and Other Supernatural Locations. Penguin. ISBN 9781440673221. Retrieved 7 December 2016.
- Alter, Mixim (October 21, 2015). "Weird shadows. Loud bumps in the night. Is Arnold's Bar haunted? Creepy signs point to yes". WCPO-TV. Retrieved January 13, 2016.
- Kachuba, John B. (2004). Ghosthunting Ohio. Cincinnati: Emmis Books. ISBN 1-57860-181-9. Retrieved January 31, 2011.
- July 8, 2014 (2013-03-26). "Haunted Collector program to feature Emmitt House - The Pike County News Watchman: News". Pikecountydaily.com. Retrieved 2014-07-08.
- Michael Norman and Beth Scott (September 18, 2007). Haunted Heritage. Tor Books. pp. 239–243. ISBN 978-0-7653-1968-5.
- Kennedy, Sarah. "The Shanghai Tunnels". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014-09-26.
- Moore, Jamie (2012-11-12). "America's 10 most haunted cities". USA Today. Retrieved 2015-10-24.
- Horton, Kami (2013-09-26). "Portland Noir". Oregon Public Broadcasting (OPB). Oregon Experience. Retrieved 2015-05-01.
- "Shanghai Tunnels reveal Portland's sinister history". KGW. 2012-02-04. Retrieved 2014-09-25.
- Moore, Jamie (14 November 2012). "America's 10 most haunted cities". USA Today. USA Today. Retrieved 3 February 2016.
- "A Haunted History of Folly Beach (And Why You Should Celebrate Halloween Here)". RootsRated. 2016-02-18. Retrieved 2017-06-20.
- Richard Winer and Nancy Osborn, (1979), Haunted Houses, Bantam Books, pp. 13–31
- Dolores Riccio and Joan Bingham, (1989), Haunted Houses USA, Pocket Books, pp. 86–88
- "Ghost Adventures Visit Loretta Lynn's Plantation House". LorettaLynn.com. Retrieved August 22, 2011.
- Richard Winer and Nancy Osborn Ishmael, (1981), More Haunted Houses, Bantam Books, pp. 163–166
- "Episode #358". Unsolved Mysteries. Season 8. Episode 11. December 1, 1996.
- An Experimental Analysis of the Marfa Lights The Society of Physics Students at the University of Dallas, 2004
- Hlavaty, Craig (28 October 2014). "Is the Houston Zoo haunted by the ghost of a former zookeeper?". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved 26 May 2015.
- Sancken, Kristin (October 27, 2010). "Ghostly Legends of Fluvanna County". Fluvanna Review. Retrieved December 14, 2010.
- Mcdonald, Moira. "Harvard Exit memories: Movies, marriages and at least one ghost". Seattle Times. Retrieved 21 February 2017.
- "The Haunted Bars of Seattle". TheStranger.com. Retrieved 21 February 2017.
- DeWeese, John. "Ghostly secrets of the U-District". DailyUW.com. UW Daily News. Retrieved 21 February 2017.
- "MLB The haunting of MLB's A-List - ESPN". M.espn.go.com. 2013-05-31. Retrieved 2014-07-08.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Haunted houses in the United States.|