Top 5 Most Haunted Places in the Philippines

For people who unendingly search for the most unexpected but satisfying horror experience, the Philippines also has its own share. Because the Philippine history has gone through a lot especially during war, surely there are remarkable places that send you goose bumps every time you visit – either by the story it tells or by the look it shows. If you are one of those that are searching for these kinds of places, here are some sites you surely should be at:


Pampanga’s Clark Air Base Hospital

This is an abandoned hospital that was once a refuge to American soldiers during the war and witnessed thousands of deaths and violence. Unlike any other places where ghosts are just giving a sign of their presence, ghosts who reside here are believed to be violent, throwing objects to unwelcome visitors.


Baguio’s Diplomat Hotel

This is a hotel in Baguio which was a seminary dating back to 1911 then a school. This was a place where nuns and priests were beheaded during the Second World War in the Philippines. Today, visitors were noted to have a vision of headless ghosts.


Baguio’s Teacher’s Camp

Sited along Leonard Wood Road in the Summer Capital of the Philippines, this has been a place for training teachers in the country. Strange experiences such as hearing footsteps along the hallway, a crying lay at midnight, and a vision of a headless priest and a white lady made the place the most haunted in Baguio.


Quezon’s Herrera Mansion

Being a stone mansion that is considered to be the oldest house in the area owned by a couple Isidro and Julian Herrera, the house was a survivor of the World War II and locals claim to see headless soldiers and aged couples wearing white roaming around the house.


Manila Film Center

At around 3:00 AM on the 17th of November 1981, the ceiling scaffolding of the place collapsed, having construction workers to fall into the concrete below that’s still soft. According to rumors, because of time limits, former first lady Imelda Marcos ordered to pour cement over the area, burying those who have fallen even though others were still alive.