Saturday, October 31, 2009

A Chapter from Haunted Virginia: Legends, Myths and True Tales: The Freaky Legends of Old House Woods

Today is Halloween. I decided, instead of writing about how Halloween came to be as I had done in the past, I would just post an excerpt from my new nonfiction ghost book, Haunted Virginia: Legends, Myths and True Tales. Enjoy it, and have a spooky Halloween. And if you don't have the book yet, you can find it at AMAZON or Barnes and Noble or any other bookstore, incluing your local independent bookstore. If not in the place, they can order it for you through Baker and Taylor. To find an indie bookstore near you:

ISBN: 978-0-7643-3281-4 256 Pages

Virginia is unique with haunting myths, legends, and yes, even true stories that may sound like legends. Take a ghostly tour of this historic state to learn about the Bunnyman urban legend and what happens to mortals at his Bunnyman Bridge in Clifton at midnight on Halloween. Discover the myths that surround Edgar Allan Poe and other famous Virginians. See why Natural Bridge is actually a haunted tourist attraction; and what makes the Great Dismal Swamp so creepy: Is it the ghosts or Bigfoot? Meet the Witch of Pungo in Virginia Beach. Find out that Mothman and the Jersey Devil weren't just seen in their own states, but actually visited Virginia at one time. Read about witches, demons, monsters, ghosts, pirates, strange animals, and Civil War legends. Visit an amazing, frightening, and even intriguing Virginia that you never knew existed.

Enjoy this chapter--don't let the ghostly tales frighten you. But wait! It's Halloween, so yeah, be scared, very scared.

The Freaky Legends of Old House Woods—Mathews

For 200 years, legends have been passed down about this area near the Chesapeake Bay—Old House Woods, also known as Old Haunted Woods.
It is fifty acres of pine woods and marshland near the tiny crossroads town of Diggs in Mathews County, northeast of Gloucester. The name, Old House Woods, took it from a large frame house, once known as the Fannie Knight house. It had a wood-covered plaster chimney and stood in the middle of the woods. Abandoned and falling into disrepair, it became known simply as “Old House.” It is said that pirates have been seen burying their gold on the property.
A ghost ship is seen hovering over the woods. There’s a legend told of British soldiers hiding Colonial treasure during the Revolutionary War here. They say skeletons in shining armor roam the woods as they wield their threatening swords. Ghost horses and cows appear and disappear before your eyes. There is even a story of a spirit that walks out of the water, dressed maybe in worn pirate clothing. Then, a Spanish Galleon rises out of the water with men leaping from it to the ground. Sounds of digging and the clanking of shovels fill the air. There are tales of two black headless dogs seen running through the woods.
All of these and more have been reported at different times of the year. There is even a rumor of a witch in a long nightgown who gives off a green light as she flies through the trees. Her long, fair hair streams behind her as her figure rises over the tops of the pine trees, and she wails loud, warning watermen and fishermen to take cover from a storm that suddenly whips up.
There are three reasons why these stories circulate about the woods. One concerns a legend that the crew of a pirate ship came ashore in the
seventeenth century to bury their treasure of ill-gotten gains. The story goes on to say they perished in a storm at sea. To this day, it may be the spirits of those pirates who can be heard and seen searching for their treasure.
Another tale about the pirates had been written in the Richmond Times-Dispatch in 1973. The article said that Blackbeard himself intercepted the treasure, murdering the men. And that the men still haunt the woods, stopping anyone who dares to walk on the land.
Second possibility occurred in the second portion of the seventeenth century. Defeated at the Battle of Worcester in 1651, Charles II of England wanted to come to Virginia. To prepare for his trip, they sailed chests of money, plate, and jewels to the colony. The ship never reached Jamestown but sailed up the Chesapeake Bay and anchored off the mouth of White’s Creek, near Old House Woods. The Royalists offloaded the treasure to be hidden, but a gang of renegade indentured servants attacked and murdered them. The murdering thieves only took a portion of the loot in their haste to escape. They planned to return later for the rest. But a sudden storm struck the area and their ship was capsized, all hands lost.
The last story supposedly happened in late 1781, before Cornwallis’ troops were defeated at Yorktown. Two British officers and four soldiers had been entrusted with a large amount of money and treasure. These six slipped through enemy lines to head north. Not finding the British ship they had hoped to find, they buried the treasure in Old House Woods before they were found and killed by a unit of American cavalry.
No matter the stories of what makes the woods haunted, there have been those who have had experiences. Like Jesse Hudgins, who told what happened to him to the Baltimore Sun newspaper in the 1920s. The man ran a store in Mathews County back then. It seemed that he hitched his horse, Tom, to a buggy one October night when a neighbor with a very ill child came by, asking for him to get a doctor. He headed to town.
As he came upon Old House Woods, he spied, about fifty yards away, a light bobbing along the road in the same direction as he. His horse became frightened, but Hudgins got it to move forward as he wanted to find out what the light was. He had seen lights on the road at night before, but those were shining lanterns carried by men. This light seemed strange and unearthly, unlike those. When he caught up with the light, he saw a large man in armor, a gun over his shoulder with the muzzle like a fish horn. Not one sound did this stranger make and he seemed to be floating, not walking normally.

Scared, his horse stopped, not budging an inch more and Hudgins felt fear envelope him, too. The figure turned around to face him andn just then, the woods came alive with lights and moving forms about a hundred yards away from him. Some of the others carried weapons like the figure in front of him, while others had shovels of the kind he never seen before and using them to dig beneath one dead pine tree.
Hudgins noticed then that the man in front of him actually was a skeleton! The armor seemed like glass and he could see every bone underneath it. Illuminated, the skull gave him a horrible grin. Raising a sword, it stalked Hudgins.
Hudgins lost it and fainted. His horse bolted, and the next morning his family found it cowering in the barn. They found him on the road, like he had fallen asleep. For months after, and until the day Tom Hudgins died, he could never get that horse anywhere near the woods and the animal would always tremble and cower if he tried to force the issue.
Years later, there was an account in another newspaper about some young man whose vehicle had tire trouble one night near the woods.
Kneeling on the road to get the old tire off, a voice behind him said, “Is this the King’s highway? I’ve lost my ship.” When the youth turned around and looked up, he saw with horror, a skeleton in armor. Screaming, he ran like a person pursued by demons and did not come back for the car until the next day.
The ghostly ship itself has brought some sightings. Like the time in 1926, when one fisherman, Ben Ferbee, in his boat had been fishing on a star-filled night. He noticed a full-rigged ship in the bay, and was puzzled by it as such ships were pretty scarce in those days. It began moving, heading his way with lights in every masthead and spar, and he grew scared. He thought they would run him down and he shouted at the sailors by the rails, but they ignored him. The ship passed by his boat, swamped by the water. Making no noise except for the most beautiful harp and organ music ever heard, it rose out of the water and up to the Bay Shore Road, the keel about twenty feet from the ground. He knew then it was a ghost ship! He pulled up anchor and aimed for home. As he left, he saw a ladder drop down from the ship and men with tools and other contraptions skittering down it to the ground. Not long after, he and his family moved from the cursed area.
Another sighting of the sailing ship is attributed to a fourteen-year old boy from Mathews County. He and a buddy took a boat from the Mathews Yacht Club over to the Moon post office. Just after sunset, a mist shimmered over the water. A half mile from the mouth of Billups
Creek, they came upon the ship. It floated over the marsh and for another hundred yards, then dissipated.
Harry Forrest, a farmer-fisherman, also saw the ship. Before his death in the 1950s, Forrest saw armies of marching Redcoats, the “Storm Woman” and heard her wailings, and many times, his mother and he saw the lights in the woods. He had been fishing one day when right in broad daylight a full-rigged sailing ship came straight at him. He rowed to shore and watched as it lifted and sailed straight for Old House Woods.
He also saw it another time, this time at night with his friends, Tom and Jack Diggs, as they passed through the woods.
Another story involved a farmer’s wife who went to bring home their two work horses and drove them to the barn. At the gate, she called out to her husband to open it. He came out of the barn to tell her he had already put the horses in the stable two hours before. She turned to look at the horses and found two headless black dogs loping toward the Old House Woods. For years, there have numerous reports of headless cattle roaming the woods.
For centuries, stories and rumors of people and animal disappearances in the woods have been told. Like Lock Owens and Pidge Morgan a hundred and fifty-eight years before. Both had been driving their steer back from cattle auction, Lock’s little black dog with them. They, and everything with them, vanished. Cattle would wander into the woods and never come back out again.
They say these animals would head for Old Cow Hole. One day, Old Cow Hole is filled with water, the next day it is dry as a bone. There are rumors of times when the woods have had a bad storm and a person has gotten soaking wet, then upon coming out of the woods, is perfectly dry.
And there’s Tom Pipkin who decided to search for the buried treasure in 1880. He took his boat on some channel—rumor said pirates had used it—going toward Old Cow Hole, never to be seen again. They found his boat, two gold coins of unknown age, and a battered silver cup, the items covered with mud. One coin bore a Roman head and letters “IVVS” on it. Feeling that it had been cursed, no one took Pipkin’s boat and it was
let to rot away on nearby Gwynn’s Island.
Had the ghosts taken him, maybe drowned him, for daring to search for their buried loot? Whatever the truth is behind this story and all the weird tales, there is one warning repeated time and time again. People vanished into those woods, never to return.
If you get close to where the pirate treasure is hidden, you will never get out of those woods—ever!

Friday, October 30, 2009


Four Questions Friday is here again, just in time for Halloween. Do leave your answers in the comments.

1. What are your plans for Halloween?

2. What was your most favorite costume ever (as child or adult)?

3. What kind of candy do you like?

4. Ghost or witch?

Wednesday, October 28, 2009

I'll Be On The Radio and On TV October 30th

I'll be on the Richmond's Morning News with Jimmy Barrett on 1140 WRVA Radio Friday, October 30th at 8:05am. I'll be talking about ghosts, of course, just in time for Halloween.

Then that night at 7pm EST, I'll
be on VCU Insight, talking about the ghostly stories of Richmond and Virginia. It was taped at Hollywood Cemetery last week. You can see it on WCVW-TV PBS Richmond: Ch. 24 Comcast and Verizon FiOS, Ch. 57 DirecTV, and over the air digital 44.1.It will also air at 7pm on Sunday, November 1st. For those not in Richmond, it will be afterwards on the PBS website, I think at

Weird But Scary Wednesday

Okay, maybe it's not scary, but it's a part of our Halloween decorations/display in our front yard
. Happy Halloween, everybody. Next week, it's back to the weird stuff.

Sunday, October 25, 2009

My Talks/Book Signings This Halloween Week

I'll be talking about the ghostly legends of Virginia and signing both of my nonfiction ghost books, Haunted Virginia: Legends, Myths and True Tales and Haunted Richmond, Virginia at a library and these bookstores Halloween week:

Tuesday, October 27, 2009 6pm to 8pm at Ghost Storytelling and Paranormal Virginia (with book signing afterwards) at McKenney/Central Petersburg Public Library 137 S. Sycamore Street Petersburg, VA. 23803(804) 733-2387 (you must call 804-733-2387 or email to
reserve a seat.)
Thursday, October 29, 2009 Noon to 4pm at The College of William & Mary Bookstore 345 Duke of Gloucester Street Williamsburg, VA 23185 757-253-4900
Friday, October 30, 2009 6pm to 8pm at Barnes and Noble at Chesterfield Towne Center 11500 Midlothian Turnpike Space 440, Richmond, VA.
Halloween, October 31, 2009 1pm to 4pm at Simple Pleasures Books and Gifts 10180 Lakeridge Parkway Northcross Center Suite 104 Ashland,Va. 23005 Store Phone: 804-368-7736. (Come to this signing, buy one of my signed books and be entered to win a bowl full of Halloween goodies and a $25 Simple Pleasures gift certificate, too)
(I'll be sharing the signing with Kathy Seaman, author of "The Secrets of Cooley Lake."

Catch My Radio Interivew on Girfriend We Gotta Talk Today at 3PM!

My interview is this afternoon on the Halloween edition of "Girlfriend We Gotta Talk"at 3-3:30pm on WLEE 990AM. If you're not in the area but want to listen, do so at For who can't listen to it today, you can listen to it after the live show at

I'll be talking about Haunted Richmond, Virginia and Haunted Virginia: Legends, Myths and True Tales.

Saturday, October 24, 2009

A Day in Colonial Williamsburg, Virginia

Bill took the day off as vacation and drove me to Colonial Williamsburg. This time to tour th Peyton-Randolph House, most haunted house in Colonial Williamsburg. or so says the ghost tour we took back in August.
All I will tell you is something did happen to me and I got a couple of pictures. No more, as this will go in my next book. So, I guess you'll have to wait until the book is written, published, and out in bookstores to read what that is.
The last picture is the back of the Randolph House. Above it is the film crew that the three groups that toured the house had to rush through as they were going to film something there for a commercial. I plan to go back and take the last tour of the day and see what happens then.
The other photos are of Colonial Williamsburg and Public Hospital (the Dewitt Museum part, which is beneath it). Also take a gander at the first photo--read the sign. That was in the hospital, by the stairs going down to the other part. LOL
Anyway, it was a nice day in the 70s, but crowded. We found out it was William and Mary Homecoming Week. But I hope it is that crowded in the College of William and Mary Barnes and Noble bookstore when I do my book signing Thursday, October 29th.
And if you do live in the area, do come by if you can. The signing will be from Noon to 4pm at 345 Duke of Gloucester Street in Merchants Square. If ned to find out more information, the bookstore's phone number is 757-253-4900.

Friday, October 23, 2009


Here are four questions for you to answer. Leave your answers in the comments. Thanks.

1. What book would you recommend for someone to read for October or Halloween?

2. What kid's book did you read as a child that frightened you the most?

3. Name your top five favorite horror or paranoral books.

4. What is your favorite nonfiction ghost book?

Wednesday, October 21, 2009

Tuesday, October 20, 2009

Scary Films for Halloween

It's that time of year again--Halloween. Where you purposely read scary books and watch scary films in the theater or on DVD.

I'm going to post here some films that I know of. If anyone else has some I don't have posted, please do leave the names in the comments. This way, others can go out and rent or buy them to watch on Halloween or up to that day.

Trick R Treat (just came out on DVD--I bought it and enjoyed it)
The Haunting (1963--forget the remake, this one is like the book, The Haunting of Hill House by Shirley Jackson)
John Carpenter's The Thing
Dog Soldiers
The Wolfman (the remake is coming to theaters so, so watch the original from the 1940s)
Ghost Breakers
The Ghost and Mr. Chicken (who says we can't laugh and be scared?)
Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein
Frankenstein (1930) and Bride of Frankenstein (1931)
Dracula (1931-Bela Lugosi-my fave)
Ghost Ship
30 Days of Night
Lady in White
American Werewolf in London (there's the sequel, American Werewolf in Paris--okay, but not up to snuff like the first one)
The Howling and The Howling II (forget the rest of the sequels-yuck!)
Ginger Snaps and Ginger Snaps II
Cat People (both the 1940s one and the 80s one)
Dunwich Horror
The Descent
Shaun of the Dead (since ZombieLand is out-humor/horror about zombies, try the Brit humor one)
Fright Night and Fright Night II
Young Frankenstein
Nightmare Before Christmas (good to view for Christmas, too)
Let the Right One In
The Hunger
Near Dark
Moon of the Wolf
The Mad Monster
Silver Bullet
Salem's Lot
It (a mini series, but hey!)
Bad Moon
Big bad Wolf
Werewolf of London
The Mummy (Boris Karloff--30s)
The Mummy and The Mummy Returns (Brandon Frazier--more adventure than horror, but fun)
Van Helsing (not scary, but fun)
Blood and Chocolate
Mad Monster Party

I know there's more, but this will be it for me. Now for those others with suggestions, leave them in the comments.
And have a frightening Halloween!

Friday, October 16, 2009


It's Four Questions Friday again. Time to give your answers.

1. Do you live where leaves change color?

2. Do you use the leaves in a craft project?

3. What is your favorite thing to do with the leaves?

4. Do you make a pilgrimage to nearby mountains to see the colors up close?

Wednesday, October 14, 2009

Azathoth Is Here Won as Reader's Choice!

My story, "Azathoth is Here" took first place as readers' favorite in Issue 1 of Innsmouth Free Press. Thanks to all who voted. Read about it and who the runner up at

Weird But Scary Wednesday

Today's weird but scary picture is a doll. Let's be honest, dolls can be creepy sometimes. Least I think this one is. Do you? Ever seen or had a creepy doll before?

Tuesday, October 13, 2009

My Halloween Horror Story Now Available in Audio Collection

My story, "Give Me Something Good To Eat" is included in 2009 Alley of Horror: Campfire Tales at Imagination Lane. It's a horror tale set on Halloween. Listen Here:

Hosted By: Gwendolyn Jensen-Woodard
Special Guest: Zombie Astronaut

"Give Me Something Good to Eat"
Written by Pamela K. Kinney
Read by Bill Hollweg

"The Road That Never Was"
Written & Read by Alexa Chipman

"My Dog Believes in Ghosts"
Written & Read by Paul Mannering

"Excerpt from Messiah’s War Trilogy Book 2"
Written by Scott M. Sandridge
Read by Scott M. Sandridge & Alexa Chipman

What Are You Planning to Watch or Read for Halloween Month?

Since it's Halloween's month, I always read scary books and watch scary movies. Like I been reading scary books like Dead Eye by Jim Bernheimer, Laurell K. Hamilton's latest book, and my traditional ghost story, The Haunting of Hill House by Shirley Jackson (only book to scare me in the daytime in a room full of people).
Bought the DVD, Trick R Treat and it's a goodie. Ordered and got Supernatural Season 4 on Blu Ray so will be watching that (of course, I am watching Season 5 on Thursdays)and tonight hubby and I going to see ZombieLand as we got free passes to see it.
What do you read or watch this month?

Monday, October 12, 2009

Reviews of Jim Bernheimer's Dead Eye and Horror, Humor, and Heroes

"Mandatory FTC disclaimer: I was given these two books by the author, promising to review them for him. They are complimentary copies of the books and no other compensation has been provided to me."
When Jim Bernheimer gave me the copies of his books, signed, I was happy to get some new books to read.
I started with Horror, Humor, and Heroes.This is collection of short stories by the author. As the title implys, there is assorted themes for this book. The first story is set from a wolfs POV. The story is treated as if the wolf is a primitive, where like humons do not bleieve in ghosts sometimes, the same goes for the wolf pack when he tries to tell them that humans exists and are hunting them. I really enjoyed this one.
But my favorite out of them all is "Raw and Real." The story takes a captured werewolf on death role, who is used for a Pay For View TV event. I had seen werewolf hunt stories before, but first time the Pay for View idea was used. There's a twist at the end, showing that television will used anything to get better ratings and more money.
Other tales include a vampire one, ones with zombies, a little girl with a devilish invisible friend and more.
This collection I gave 4 1/2 dragons to.
Dead Eye:Pennies for the Ferryman is Jim Bernheimer's urban fantasy novel. In this story, Mike Ross is in the military and driving a Hummer in Iraq when it is bombed by terrorists. The two men with him die, but Mike survives, receiving replacement parts, free medical care, and a tiny check per month for the rest of his life. But one thing he didn't get from the goverment, buthe still got also--thanks to a cornea transplant he can now see spirits. He has become the male version of Jennifer Love Hewitt.
With ghosts wanting help from the living and people wanting help to stop being haunted, evil things out to get him, and more, it seems that Mike is given a gift--or is it a curse?Life couldn't get more interesting, or deadly, too.
A thriller that hits the gut, Jim Bernheimer kept me glued to the pages. With October chill in the air and Jack-O-Lanterns grinning madly, Jim Bernheimer knows how to waeave a scary tale.
I give Dead Eye: Pennies for the Ferryman 5 dragons.

To find out more about Jim Bernheimer and his books, his website is

Sunday, October 11, 2009

Monster Fest 2009

Yesterday, my husband and I attended Monster Fest 2009 ( at the Chesapeake Central Library in Chesapeake, Virginia. It was held from 9am to 4pm. At 7:30am we arrived to unload the car and decorate my table, setting up the books. At 10am I shared a panel with authors Beth Brown, Deborah Carvelli, Justin Cristelli, and A. B. Wallace titled "Fiction and Nonfiction Paranormal,Why so popular nowadays?" The rest of the day was spent mainly at my table, with once in while walking around the convention. When it was done and we were packed up, Bill and I joined some friends at a nearby Mexican restaurant for dinner and good conversation. By 7:30pm we were on the road for home.
Enjoy the photos above that I took (except one of all of us panelists for the panel). Someone in the audience took that for me.

Friday, October 09, 2009

I'll Be A Guest at Monster Fest in Chesapeake, VA. Tomorrow

Catch me at Monster Fest 2009 on Saturday, October 10, 2009 9AM to 5PM. The address is Chesapeake Central Library 298 Cedar Road Chesapeake, VA 23322 (757) 410-7120. The event is free.
Definitely, I'll be selling and signing my books (both as Pamela and my pseudonym, Sapphire Phelan) at my table there, plus hopefully doing panels too.

Interviewing Pat Fitzhugh on His New Book, Ghostly Cries From Dixie

Today I interviewed author Pat Fitzhugh. His new book, Ghostly Cries from Dixie is available today. Pat Fitzugh’s bio can be found here: His website is

The book can be ordered at Amazon and other online retailers, as well as manytraditional bookstores. If you’d like a signed copy, you can order it directly from him at

1.) -Please tell us about your book, Ghostly Cries from Dixie.

Ghostly Cries From Dixie is a compilation of ghost stories from the American South. The book is 180 pages long and has 22 chapters. Each chapter is a different story. The book contains 19 pictures. For more information, please see http://www.bellwitch/ghostlycries.htm

2.) -Tell your favorite story from it. The one that most upset you, if any did.
My favorite stories from the book are “The Bell Witch” and “Mayhem on the Mississippi.” Both stories are very rich in history, which makes them scarier. None of the stories upset me; I am fascinated and intrigued by ghost stories.

3.) -What can we expect from you in the future?
More ghost stories, including a rewrite of “The Bell Witch: The Full Account” and a sequel to “Ghostly Cries From Dixie.”

4.) –Tell us about the Bell Witch, since you wrote a book about it.
It’s the story of an entity that haunted one of Tennessee’s pioneer families. It’s believed to be the world’s most documented haunting, and the only case in which a person was allegedly killed by a spirit. The mystery remains unsolved.

5.) -What motivated you to start writing about the paranormal?
My love for ghost stories; I only write about my passions. I never write “just for the sake of writing,” which I feel is a big mistake. I write because I want to share my passions with others.

6.)-Which of the books do you feel you did the best in writing in?
Although “The Bell Witch: The Full Account” (2000) contains the most information, “Ghostly Cries From Dixie” (2009) is written much better. Why? Because I am nine years older, which means I’ve had nine more years of writing experience. My writing, although not perfect by a long shot, improves with every book and article I write.

7.) -What kind of research do you do?
That depends on what I am writing. I spend a lot of time in libraries, archives, and graveyards.
8.) -Do you have a set schedule for writing or do you just go with the flow?
To me, writing should always be fun. I could never be happy, or have fun, being a slave to a “schedule.” I write whenever I feel the urge.

9.) -Who, if anyone, has influenced your writing?
Stephen King, John Grisham, and William Faulkner.

10.) -How long have you been writing - have you always wanted to be a writer?
I have been writing off and on for about 25 years. Being a writer was one of my many goals.

11.) -What is the most rewarding thing about being a writer?
There are two equally good rewards: 1) holding the finished product in my hand, and 2) seeing people “move” in some way (laugh, cry, yell, etc.) because I was able to connect with them through my writing.

12.) -Please tell us about yourself (family, hobbies, education, etc.)
I live in Tennessee with my family. I enjoy writing, photography, fishing, and roadtrips. I hold degrees in accounting and computer information systems.

13.) -Are there any words of encouragement for unpublished writers?
Yes – beware of the many people and businesses who prey on aspiring writers. Secondly, read “Getting the Words Right” by Theodore Rees Cheney. It’s the only writing tool you’ll ever need. Written by a real-life editor, the book addresses the most important issues faced by writers today – coherence, unity, effective transitions, revision techniques, how to write an ending, and much more. Read the book three times.

14.)-How may readers contact you?
Through my website
( or through Myspace.

15.)-One last question, do you believe in ghosts or the paranormal?
Yes. I was brought up in the Christian religion, and the Bible says that ghosts, spirits, and demons are real. Therefore, I believe in them.


It's Four Questions Friday again. Please leave your answers in the comments.

1. What is your favorite monster?

2. If you can be any supernatural or alien or prehistoric creature, which one would you be?

3. Zombie or vampire?

4. What was the last scariest book you read?

Wednesday, October 07, 2009

Weird Wednesday

Here's a scary, but definitely weird picture for today's Weird Wednesday for you all. Looks like Mona Lisa dressed up for Halloween herself. LOL

Friday, October 02, 2009


Hello, Four Questions Friday again. just leave your answers in the comments.

1. Do you believe in ghosts?

2. have you ever done paranormal investigating?

3. Ever taken a ghost tour in your town or elsewhere?

4. If read my ghost books, whose else have you read?

Thursday, October 01, 2009