YMCA CONSETT

 

This Eerie building has got a strange history going way back.It was built for the Derwent Iron company in the late 1800s for the booming iron trade that supplied iron for the Ship Yards and Railway Industry. With the rise of the iron trade brought more workforce and more work force ment more accidents due to the poor working conditions the men had to opperate in.Which is what this building was used for an infirmary for the sick a mortuary for the deceased and an operating theatre for the lucky ones. It’s also been reported that the land it’s built on was used for many hangings from criminals to supposedly witches. Maybe this type of past is why the YMCA is a favourite for paranormal team alike.And it’s this type of past that attracted us to it.

 

JEDBURGH JAIL &MARY QUEEN OF SCOTS HOUSE

Two locations one price!
Mary Queen of Scots house is a house like no other. Rarely investigated and is only a short walk from Jedburgh Castle and Jail.
We investigated here earlier this year and in my honest opinion it was the most active location I have ever investigated!
Discounted Hotel accomodation available plus car share opinion from Hartlepool.
£50 for both venues, plus full use of all our paranormal equipment and exp investigators PLUS we’ll even throw in refreshments.
Limited spaces so don’t delay!

THE STUDIO 

30 EAST DRIVE

The infamous 30 East Drive is in the top 10 must-do for anyone into the paranormal.
Everyone knows the history so if you need to know simply message us or what the film ‘When the lights go out’!
This rather active house is sold out all year round, so get booked now!
£65 for an incredible 18 hours.
Refreshments included.

BENSHAM GROVE COMMUNITY CENTRE

BEACH BINGO

ORMESBY HALL 

MORECAMBE WINTER GARDENS

NORTHEAST LAND SEA & AIR MUSEUM

CHILLINGHAM CASTLE

CHILLINGHAM CASTLE – STEEPED IN HISTORY

The 12th century stronghold became the fully fortified Chillingham Castle in 1344 and the family bloodline has remained ever since. We have the document giving the Royal permissions to add battlements. The castle was much besieged and battled, and the family all went off to those early wars in France.
They captured a Norman castle in 1409 and were made Earls of Tankerville, and were even made Dukes in their early warrior days. There are many mentions in Shakespeare and in Royal archives. The many commanding generals of the castle include a record eighteen Knights of the Garter.
Royal appointments were balanced out by no less than eight Executions for high treason! Family members chose different sides to support, and so Chillingham Estates survived and the loser always had ‘a friend at court’.
Chillingham occupied a strategic position during Northumberland’s bloody border feuds. Chillingham Castle was often under attack and often basked in the patronage of Royal visitors, a tradition that remains to this day. Sir Henry Wakefield was Treasurer of England to King Edward IV and, in the last century, Sir Humphry’s father, Sir Edward Wakefield, was both Treasurer and Comptroller of the Queen’s Household. In 1245, King Henry III came to Chillingham as did the Kings Edward I and James I. Charles I stayed here for three frantic nights shortly before he was imprisoned. Edward VIII came to hunt here, and members of today’s Royal family continue the tradition with private visits to the castle this century.
The mediaeval castle remains as it was, just with galleries that you see today added in Tudor days, for the visit of King James VI of Scotland. The King was en route to his English coronation as James I of England. The castle commander of that day was Queen Elizabeth’s godchild. He was the ‘go-between’ for the English/Scottish courts during those difficult times of the royal succession and kept fascinating diaries of those days.
In the 18th century, Capability Brown’s ideas re-landscaped the grounds, and Robert Adam’s pupil, Paterson, worked on the East wing. In 1832, King Louis Philippe of France came to stay and gave us fine urns from his Versailles Palace. Extravagant gardens and avenues were laid out for the royal visit by Sir Jeffry Wyatville, fresh from his triumphs at Windsor Castle.
Throughout the centuries the castle’s architectural detail and massive walls have remained unchanged. The medieval strength and character remains.

 

 

 

 

 

 

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