Ghost Hunt at Nemacolin Castle

If you want to go ghost hunting, you can at the Nemacolin Castle, in Brownsville PA. On Saturday, May 11th, they will start at 7:00 PM at the castle. The castle is a well known haunted destination in the greater Pittsburgh area. It has also been on ghost shows like Bio Channels TV Show “My Ghost Story“. If you do go there, you might see some ghost and the paranormal.

During the investigation they will also give equipment to people, so they can look for ghost during the investigation. There will be a REAL paranormal investigator who will be there, and will be using the latest and greatest equipment, and he has years of experience. You will also have to bring your own flashlight and camera with you, so you can also catch a ghost on camera, or even see one in real life. The check in will start at 6:30 PM, and there will be a brief lecture, and the investigation is at 8:00 PM. You can also find out more about the ghost hunting at www.ghostnat.com.

The Nemacolin Castle was built in 1789, in Brownsville, Pennsylvania, at the western terminus of the Nemacolin Trail on the east bank of the Monongahela River. It was constructed by Jacob Bowman shortly after the American Revolutionary War that lasted from April 19th, 1775 to September 3rd, 1783. It was built near the site of Fort Burd, and British colonies during the French and Indian War built the crenelated tower, and it was considered an engineering marvel. In the house three generations of the Bowman family lived there, and were the only ones to live in the castle. Sometime around 1789, Jacob and his wife started to build the first part of the structure with a trading post on the ground floor, and they also added a room, and a broad hallway because they needed more room. Jacob and his wife had nine children, but when he died in 1847, he left the house to his son Nelson, he also then added the east wing, and the tower to the castle when he married Elizabeth. He then updated the nursery to a Victorian style nursery, and Nelson had six children, but only two survived to adulthood. When Nelson died in 1892, he left the house to their son Charles, and Charles lived at the castle with his wife Leila until his death, a while later she died also, and years later the National Historical Society purchased the house, and they opened it to the public as a museum.

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