Catt and Joshy

This is a picture taken Christmas day 1985?of my friend Catt and what she thinks is the ghost that visits her children. They call him Joshy.

NO, it's not a burn made by the chemicals (had the original pic and negative looked at by a photographic expert who is a skeptic). And, YES, I've seen and checked the negative, it's on there too.

James Kidder

The following photo was sent to us by Paul Bartoszek.

"I'm a professional photographer that happens to take photographs of funeral homes for websites and advertisements. I happened to be reviewing my photos from just the other day and stumbled across something very weird.

I left the picture (below) 'as is' and I put an arrow to the area that caught my eye. I immediately had chills when I saw this. It appears to be two legs and a hand/arm that is visible.

The interesting thing I noticed was the fact that, just above the shadow area, there are some wierd wavy lines and almost a "wispy" looking fog moving into one of the rooms."

Click here to take the rest of the funeral home tour with Paul Bartoszek.

This photo was taken by our friend Mary and her son in a cemetery in Bergen, New Jersey. It was taken on December 18th, 2003 at 1:00 A.M. Mary and her son like to go ghost hunting with their digital camera and it would appear their efforts have paid off with this outstanding photo. Is this merely a photo of a misty night in a cemetery? Perhaps. But if you look closely - you may see at least three ghostly faces in the mist.

The following photo was sent to us by Rebecca. It is a photo of her brother Bill. He passed away within hours after this photo was taken. Be sure to read her accompanying story, A Brother's Funeral.

The following photo was sent to us by Mr. Rick DeYoung along with the following narrative:

"I took this digital photo on Oct.11th 2003 in a churchyard in East Dorset Vermont. It was taken with an Olympus E-10 using flash. I was taking photos of the full moon rising in the background. It is approximately 120 ft from where I took the photo to the front of the church. I explored the possibility of my exhaled breath and even re-took the photo while breathing out with no visible results. I also went back the following night but could not reproduce the photo. This church was built in the early 1800s and is still in use today."

The following photograph of the electric chair formerly used by the state of Tennessee was sent to us by Mr. Fred Leuchter. Mr. Leuchter is an engineer who, among other things, designs and fabricates execution equipment. He is certified by the Federal Court System as an Execution Technologist and as an Electrocution Technologist. He is the inventor of the Lethal Injection Machine.

According to Mr. Leuchter, the photograph has been authenticated by Eastman Kodak as being genuine - meaning that the photo was not tampered with. If you look very carefully, you should be able to see five different entities.