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Washington Haunted Houses have grown over the years to feature some really amazing haunted houses some of which have been featured on Travel Channel. Several years ago when we visited haunted houses in the Cleveland, Washington the haunted houses in Washington seemed to be around every corner especially in the Cleveland, Washington area haunted houses are very popular form of entertainment and more haunted houses in Washington can be found at Hauntworld.com. On Hauntworld.com you will find every type of haunted houses in Washington from a haunted hayride, haunted house, Halloween Attractions, ghost tours, to paranormal ghost hunting. Read all about the best and scariest haunted houses in the state of Washington here at Hauntworld.com. Washington has some of the biggest haunted houses in cities like Columbus, Akron, Mansfield, Toledo and Springfield Washington.
When looking for a scary or the best haunted house in Washington look no further than the area of Cleveland, Akron, Toledo and Columbus, Washington because this is an absolute hotbed for haunted houses which would also include the Akron area. Washington has more haunted houses than almost any other state in America, and not only do they have several haunts but they have some of the best found anywhere. Washington has many cities with great haunted houses especially Washington area which has more of the top rated haunts than any other city in America.
Do you want to know what we feel are the best haunted houses in Washington? Do you want to know the Scariest Haunted Houses in Washington? You will find Washington haunted houses here at Hauntworld.com We want you to share your experiences on our Facebook page.
The Woman in White
On May 18, 1980, the deadliest and most destructive volcanic event in the history of the United States took place: Mount St Helens in Skamania County, Washington erupted. Fifty-seven individuals were killed, 250 homes and 47 bridges were destroyed, deep piles of ash were left hundreds of miles away, and nearly $3 billion in damage resulted.
The eruption blew off more than 1000 feet from the top of the mountain and caused a major debris avalanche resulting in a massive crater one mile wide.
For almost five months after the calamitous eruption, stories about an eerie female hitchhiker dressed in white started to circulate. Numerous people came forward to report they had encountered a “woman in white” while driving on local highways; their headlights would shine on a woman walking along the shoulder, gesturing that she needed a ride. Those who picked her up claimed she would sit quietly before she began to talk about Mount St. Helens. In every instance, the woman had leaned forward and whispered something eerie and along the lines of, “It’s going to erupt again.” When the driver would look at the woman in their rearview mirror she would be gone.
There were so many similar reports of this that they were actually broadcast in local news reports and various police departments throughout the area were notified that they would likely several reports from drivers claiming to have seen the woman.
Perhaps what’s most eerie about the story is during some of her last manifestations, the woman reportedly told drivers, “The volcano will erupt between October 12 and 14.” People assumed the woman had meant October 1980 so many waited apprehensively wondering if the volcano would indeed erupt. But those days came and went without incident and soon the stories of the woman in white were forgotten.
Twenty-four years after the devastating eruption that changed the landscape of southwestern Washington, Mount St. Helens awoke in late September of 2004 and began spewing ash and steam thousands of feet into the air. Scientists predicted that while it would certainly not be as catastrophic as the eruption of 1980, the main event of this awakening climax with molten lava pushing through the surface.
The legend of the woman in white had all but been forgotten – that is, until scientists finally recorded lava coming through the crater floor. The date? October 12.