1- Body, California
By the early 1880s Bodi had finished paying gold, and prospectors had escaped from this illegal site, as if they had just gone to check the mail. You can look at the windows of the 200 buildings in the body, and marvel at the short-lived scenes of life, all the way to kitchen tables set for meals that have never been served.
How to see it: Body, California is about 77 km northeast of Yosemite National Park. 50-minute tours are provided daily by park rangers, but visitors can book ghost trips with guides for three nights this summer.

2- Banak, Montana
In the 1860s, Banach’s golden fortune in Montana sparked greed and firearms, which earned her the nickname “The Hardest City in the West”. The dangerous road to the nearby city of Virginia was a special target for deadly bandits, and the victims of their victims are sometimes seen around Banak’s 60 remaining buildings.
How to see it: About 350 kilometers northwest of Yellowstone National Park, there is Bannack State Park and its camp is open all year round (as with the Dillon’s Best Western Paradise Inn), but guards make summer trips only. Banak’s annual days are held in the third week of July, and include a dramatic reenactment of the city’s volatile past.

3- Kahaba, Alabama
Kahaba was the first capital of Alabama, as it was reported at the time, it was the booming cotton city between 1820 and the 1970s, and also the Civil War prison camp, but unfortunately it was built on the flood plain. Only decomposing wet traces remain on this elegant archaeological site. The ghosts of nineteenth century children, slaves, and prisoners are said to be stuck in the place.
How do you see this: Kahaba is 23 km away from Salma. You can roam the rubble all year round from 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM. The historical, haunted tour of only 90 minutes (this year, on October 22nd) allows you to explore after dark. You can book through [سلما-دالاس] Governorate Tourism and Convention Office.

4- Kennicot, Alaska
Within the USA’s largest national park, Wrangell Elias, parked wooden buildings in Kennicot offer a rare insight into the history of mining in the wild. In 1900, the Kennicut Cooper Corporation struck gold ore, and then brought in 300 miners here. When copper ran out in 1938, everyone left – in theory. Site maintenance is ongoing, but when workers are said to hear strange noises from miners hesitating from the mountains or seeing tools flying from their utility belts, construction can slow.
How to see it: Approximately 322 km east of Anchorage, Alaska, drive your car to the end of the unpaved McCarthy Road, then walk eight kilometers to Kennicot. Less than a kilometer from amenities like the Ma Johnson Hotel, and in the summer, St. Elias Alpine Guides guided tours.

5- Batstow Village, New Jersey
The village of Batstow was built in 1766 as a site for ironmaking, and it flourished until the 1850s, and then remained empty for decades. The small village is still well preserved today in 18th-century buildings, including mourning. Away from the floating tombs of light, the pesky scenes of Batstow were legends of the legendary Devil-like demon.
How to see it: The village is located 70 kilometers southeast of Philadelphia, in New Jersey. You can take a self-guided excursion or book a guided tour of Batsto Mansion. Every October, the Twilight Climbing Festival, titled “Jersey Devil Pound”, takes place in Battstowe, and the neighboring Wharton Forest.

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