The first story involves a woman having nightmares that trace their origins back to a childhood possession. The second story involves a couple's hallucinations of missing body parts based on the acts...
An American paranormal anthology previewing stories told by the victims. Victims tell their terrifing encounters with the paranormal. This show contains narrations, frightening reanactments, & religious content.
Each episode features celebrities' real life encounters with the paranormal as they return to the site of their traumatic experience. During the precarious journey, Kim Russo will unlock ... See full summary »
Story follows members of the famous Penn State Paranormal Research Society as they investigate strange and unusual phenomena across the country. Story also features their hectic lives as college students and faculty.
An investigative series that pairs Steve DiSchiavi, a retired Homicide Detective with the New York City Police Department with more than 21 years of active service with psychic communicator... See full summary »
"GHOST ASYLUM", a fearless crew is on a quest to hunt down chain-rattling ghosts and scary apparitions by any means possible, even if that requires luring themselves as the decoy. GHOST ... See full summary »
Chasey Ray McKnight,
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Stories are rejected horror movie fiction and the witnesses come straight out of a herpes medication commercial.
The "witnesses" are paid actors that come straight out of a herpes medication commercial. I'm a huge paranormal show addict, so this show is a huge disappointment after watching a couple episodes and googling for clues on whether or not the witness accounts were real or written. If the accounts were at least real, I would have tolerated the first-time actors portraying the stories of herpes commercial actors telling the stories of out-of-work horror movie screenwriters. I don't get it--there are literally tons of people in the country with crazy and real ghost/demon stories, so why go the meta-fake faux-true-story route? My guess is that they don't wanna have to compensate a family if they stumble upon a story that they wanna exploit into a full-length movie, like what happened with The Haunting in Connecticut.
I still watch the show--sort of. It just put it on as something to "semi-watch" while I do other stuff, which is why I give it a 2 instead of a 1.
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