Janine regales us with the classic folk legend of The Maniac in the Back Seat and Mimi takes us to Pioneer’s Rest Cemetery (also known as Bantley’s Rest) in Canton, WI, a place with a rather sordid past (supposedly.) 😉
This episode contains the bones of a child, a bleeding headstone, a maniac killer, and a peek into the facts surrounding a popular urban legend.
Thanks to Fox & Branch for our intro/outro music! foxandbranch.com
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Find our podcast at hauntheads.podbean.com or wherever you listen to podcasts!
NEW BLOG POST WILL BE AVAILABLE ON 3/19!
This week, Mimi and Janine recall some of their favorite past episodes and topics and discuss shuffling off their mortal coils (a discussion of life insurance.) Janine discusses corpse medicine and Mimi takes us to Banff, Alberta, Canada, and into the Banff Springs Hotel.
This episode contains nostalgia, mummies used as a cure-all, blood marmalade, a ghostly bellhop, and a hidden room.
DISCLAIMER: This episode contains descriptions of cannibalism and the use of human remains as medicine. It might gross you out if you’re a sensitive sort. Listener discretion advised!
NEW #podcast EPISODE AVAILABLE! S1 Ep. 17 On Location: Grant Park hauntheads.podbean.com #paranormal #fact or #fiction #creepy #milwaukee💀
This week, Mimi and Janine (along with Mimi’s shrinky dink hubby Bill) take you into off the beaten path and into the forest. Seven Bridges has been considered a haunted location for a long time and, on this episode, the ladies will try to prove or disprove the stories told around the campfire. This episode contains SPIDERS, many screaming teens, and some nice busts.
Mimi and I have collected a short list of places we’ve talked about on the podcast and we want YOU to tell us what our first road trip location should be! Visit our Twitter page (@hauntheadscast) and cast your vote. The location with the most votes will be the first stop on our WI road trip! We’ll visit the location, do a little ghost hunting, and report back to our loyal listeners with what we’ve found.
Your Fellow Haunt Head,
NOW AVAILABLE FOR DOWNLOAD!
This week, Janine shares an oldie but a good-ie, A Haunting in Connecticut, and Mimi introduces us to the ghost of A.W. Priest at the Hearthstone Historic House Museum in Appleton, WI.
This episode contains phantom hay fever, a shoutout to Thomas Edison, an oddball family, and a jumping crucifix.
Disclaimer: Box of eyelids not included.
Also available wherever you listen to podcasts. =)
NEW EPISODE AVAILABLE TOMORROW!
S1 Ep. 9 Highknocker=
This week, Mimi takes us to a supposed haunted hot spot, Dartford Cemetery in Green Lake, WI, and Janine enlightens us with tales of immurement, the practice of walling up the faithful and/or the penitent. This episode features a haunted mausoleum, foundational sacrifices, and a conversation about finding the story behind paranormal occurrences.
Send us your paranormal stories and/or folklore tales! We also love weird and wonderful stuff. If we like what you send, we might even feature it on an episode of Haunt Heads! Send your stories to email@example.com.
Our podcast is also available on iTunes at https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/haunt-heads-podcast/id1229525500?mt=2 , PodBean (hauntheads.podbean.com), or wherever you listen to podcasts. =)
NEW EPISODE AVAILABLE! S1 Ep. 8 Lean In and Listen
Mimi’s love of steak leads to the tale of a haunted steakhouse and Underground Railroad location in Mequon, WI. Janine discusses the weird and wonderful world of toxic fashion trends in Victorian England. This episode contains a little more Capone, copious amounts of arsenic, and whiter than white bread.
We’d like to start recording mini episodes! Please send us your favorite urban legends or folklore tales or share your haunted experiences with us. We’d love to read them on the show!
Episode 5 is now available for download! Find it at hauntheads.podbean.com or on iTunes at https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/haunt-heads-podcast/id1229525500?mt=2.
Mimi brings you the tale of Seven Bridges in South Milwaukee, WI, and Janine brings Bundy and the story of how his childhood home in Tacoma, WA, might just be haunted. This episode includes movie reviews, true crime, a rant about how ridiculously expensive cable is, a terrible impersonation of Buffalo Bill, and more of Mimi’s infectious laugh.
I like to roam the internet for the weird and wonderful and this morning I came upon an article about a 9,000 year old stone structure, located only 40 feet below the surface and Stonehenge-like in composition, from 2015. Nestled snugly between an advertisement for Ink+Volt and a promo for a “free” Numerology reading was a remarkable tale regarding stone structures found at the bottom of Lake Michigan.
The stones are located near Grand Traverse Bay Underwater Preserve. Mark Holley, a professor of underwater archaeology at Northwestern Michigan University College, found the site with his colleague Brian Abbot in 2007. The ship they were piloting was equipped with sonar equipment used to find shipwrecks on the bottom, but the two found much more.
The stones appeared to be lined up, some in octagonal formations, and included one stone on which was carved a mastodon, a prehistoric creature that lived over 10,000 years ago. Researchers were shown photos of the carving and requested additional imaging of the ancient petroglyph. Charles Cleland, former curator of Great Lakes archaeology and ethnology at Michigan State University says that, although petroglyphs are rarely seen in the Upper Midwest, he can see the value of investigating further and does not rule out the idea that this may be an authentic piece of ancient history.
The structure at the bottom of Lake Michigan is not unique. Other stone structures have been located in other Great Lakes and ancient structures found underwater are not entirely unusual. In the Mediterranean alone, over 100 cities have been discovered as well as pyramids and other ancient structures. Geographical history of the location (coordinates have been kept secret to prevent visitors from disturbing the site) shows that the land would have been tundra 6000-9000 years ago, so the stones could have been used to mark some sort of ceremonial site. It has also been speculated that the stones could have been some sort of “drive line” and used as early hunting blinds. If you consider the fact that a meager 5% of the world’s oceans have been explored, who knows what else could be down there.
What are your thoughts about the mastodon stone? Let us know in the comments!
Your Fellow Haunt Head,
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