US Police captain confirms children ‘possessed by demons’


Latoya Ammons, from Indiana, said her three children walked up walls, levitated and spoke in voices. Official reports filed in 2012 backed up her claims, with psychologists stating that they saw the nine-year-old child speak in “different deep voices” and walk “up the wall backwards”. “He flipped over and landed on his feet,” they added.

Gary Police Captain Charles Austin, who has more than 35 years of experience, said he had been convinced by the story.

According to a local newspaper, the Indianapolis Star, he described himself as a “believer” after visiting the house and interviewing Ms Ammons and her family.Official Indiana state documents detail more events, apparently witnessed by medical experts and those outside the family. The children’s names were removed from the papers to protect their identities.

“Medical staff reported they observed the children and heard the seven-year-old making growling noises and his eyes rolled into the back of his head “.  “They observed child was lifted and thrown into the wall with nobody touching him.” The report also detailed the time when the seven-year-old “walked up the wall” in front of a number of medical professionals.

The child began to have a weird smile on his face and he charged at the grandmother’s stomach and head butted her several times until she grabbed his hands and started praying. ” He was speaking in a different deep voice saying ‘It’s time to die,’ ‘l will kill you,’ and staring around the room. He had the weird grin on his face and began to walk backwards while the grandmother was holding his hand and he walked up the wall backwards while holding the grandmother’s hand and he never let go. He flipped over and landed on his feet in front of the grandmother and sat down in the chair.

At other times Ms Ammons said she saw her daughter “levitate” out of her bed, while the 12-year-old also reported being “thrown across the room and grabbed by dark shadows”.

The three children were removed from the family home by authorities after the reports were filed. According to the Indianapolis Star, the day after the children were taken from Ammons, the hospital chaplain called on Rev Mike Maginot to carry out an exorcism on the children and their mother.

“Whenever you would praise God in Latin, no reaction,” he said. “But you start condemning the demon, condemning the evil spirit, all of a sudden she is reacting to that.”

The children were returned six months later when the problems subsided. There are now new tenants in the property and the landlord has not received any further reports of demonic possession.

credits :

Room 428



This room, located at Ohio University, is unavailable to students. It has been boarded up and closed off because of various paranormal reports regarding the room. Poltergeist activity has been felt: objects flying across the room, doors that open and shut by themselves, and dark shadows appearing and disappearing without explanation.The creepiest thing about this room is the demon-like face that appears in the wood grain of the door. The door has been replaced multiple times only to have the face appear again. The apparition is known to be playful, and is said to be the spirit of a student that committed suicide in the room. 

credits : 

Calls From Beyond



On 12 September 2008 at 4:22 p.m. in California’s San Fernando Valley, a commuter train carrying 225 riders collided with a freight train in what came to be known as the Chatsworth crash, 135 people were injured and 25 died. One of the deceased was 49-year-old Charles E. Peck. His fiancee heard about the crash from a news report on the radio as she was driving to the train station to pick up her intended. Peck’s parents and siblings joined her. Peck’s body was recovered from the wreckage 12 hours after the accident.

Yet for the first eleven of those hours, his cell phone placed call after call to his loved ones, calling his son, his brother, his stepmother, his sister, and his fiancee. In all, his various family members received 35 calls from his cell phone through that long night. When they answered, all they heard was static; when they called back, their calls went straight to voice mail. But the calls gave them hope that the man they loved was still alive, just trapped somewhere in the wreckage. The barrage of calls prompted search crews to trace the whereabouts of the phone through its signal and to once again look through the wreckage. They finally found Peck’s body about an hour after the calls from his cell phone stopped. The rescuers said that his body showed no sign that he lived even for a short time after the crashCharles Peck had died on impact. Yet long past his death, his cell phone had continued to reach out to many of those he cared most about, and ultimately led rescuers to his mortal remains. 


The Entity


 The Entity(1982), a movie that opens with a woman being raped in her bed by an invisible being—and which is based on the events that befell Doris Bither of Culver City, California in the early ’70s. According to the paranormal investigators who looked into her case (Doris begged them for help after overhearing their conversation in a bookstore), she was a complete mess: alcoholic, constantly drunk, abused by her parents, and abusive toward her own sons. She would also periodically be physically assaulted by three entities nobody could see, and to the investigators there was little disputing their authenticity—a room full of them saw it with their own eyes.

As Doris began cursing at and otherwise provoking whatever the entities were, lights appeared around the room, followed by a swirling green mist in the corner, in which the shape of a man’s upper body appeared. Just the shape, no facial features; just a disembodied torso in the swirling green mist, and that’s when one of the investigators fainted.The photos captured during the incident don’t show exactly what the investigators described; that’s two of them above. Doris and her troubled family—some investigators think that the three entities were psychic projections of Doris’ hostility toward her three sons—haven’t been heard from since the 1980s.

The Victim’s Ghost



When hospital orderly Allen Showery was called in for questioning by Chicago police in 1977, he knew what it was about. Or rather whom it was about: Teresita Basa had also worked at Edgewater Hospital, and, early in 1976, Showery had gone to her apartment and stabbed her to death before setting her on fire. He was hoping the police didn’t know anything. They knew everything. Teresita, the woman he murdered, had told them.

Earlier in 1977, respiratory technician Remy Chua—who had worked with Teresita, but not known her well—saw the dead woman loitering about the hospital employees’ lounge. Soon thereafter, a distinct change came over Remy. She started displaying strange mannerisms and following routines that were not her own. She became distant, sometimes seeming to almost be in a trance. She would sing songs she didn’t know, then deny singing themor even saying anything. The strange events grew worse, until one day when Remy fell back on her bed and spoke to her family in Teresita’s voice.

Remy’s husband Joe was a doctor and Teresita mainly addressed him, begging him to go to the police. And she had plenty of information—she named Showery and had Joe write down various items he had stolen from her apartment and the names and phone numbers of relatives who could confirm that the items were hers. Although police were understandably skeptical, they brought Showery in and watched his alibi crumble as Teresita’s relatives pointed out her valuables, which police had indeed found in Showery’s home. He subsequently confessed and was convicted of her murder.

Remy Chua has never had another such experience. Despite the accuracy of her information and the case’s appearance on Unsolved Mysteries in 1996, no one has ever been able to explain how it happened, or why it happened to her.