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A Look At Ed And Lorraine Warren’s Occult Museum Tags: Ed Warren Lorraine Warren Ghost hunting Warren's occult museum

The Warrens began their research in 1952 and decided to open the museum in the early 80’s, after their collection of haunted objects began to accumulate. It lies in the basement of the Warren home in Monroe, Connecticut, and contains haunted artifacts and images taken from their cases and exorcisms. Some objects were gifted to the Warrens because of their reputation within the paranormal community.
It’s dubbed the “oldest and only museum of its kind” by Ed and Lorraine. They boast that their occult museum is home to the largest variety of obscure and haunted objects, and many of the items are dangerously evil.

Among their collection is the infamous Raggedy-Ann doll, Annabelle, which was featured in THE CONJURING and ANNABELLE. The doll looks nothing like the one shown in the films, but it is just as deadly. Annabelle sits behind an enclosed case, illuminated in red light. Above the case is a crucifix to shy away the evil, and a sign below it that reads “Warning: Positively Do Not Open.”

The Warrens are convinced the doll is behind the death of a museum visitor who provoked Annabelle to inflict him harm. Moments after leaving the museum, the man got into a fatal motorcycle accident.
While Annabelle is certainly the most famous entity in the museum, there are other objects that are just as terrifying. Another doll featured in the museum is the Shadow Doll. The Shadow Doll reportedly visits people in their sleep like Freddy Krueger, and it has the ability to stop one’s heart.

It stands just a few feet tall, covered in a black cloak and has a head full of feather-like hair. Its beady eyes appear to be peering into your soul, as its mouth remains open in a permanent scream. This doll looks more frightening than Annabelle, but it remains out in the open, free to haunt anyone who touches it.
At the entrance of the museum you are greeted with shelves of skulls and candles, as well as a conjuring mirror. The mirror is used for summoning spirits, and just maybe, a bit of evil can slip through too. Shrunken heads and voodoo dolls smile in the dim-lit room, as a skeleton sits in a chair holding a Ouija board on his lap.


Ed’s ominous paintings depicting demonic possessions hang high for all to see, while a Satanic idol stands tall underneath. The idol was discovered in the Connecticut woods, and its lanky body is topped off with a horned head.
Nearby are the remnants of “Ghost Flight 401” on display. The plane crashed in 1972 in the Florida Everglades, and over 100 people were killed. Some believe that the cause for the crash was a phantom spirit. Although, investigators insist there was a mechanical issue at play.


The museum also houses Egyptian curses and mummies, cursed objects from Africa, and contains death curses! A vampire’s coffin used by a modern vampire awaits you while a haunted organ that plays by itself rests in another part of the room. Signs warning visitors not to touch anything are scattered throughout the area, presumably to prevent people from becoming possessed or haunted.
All of the paranormal articles can be seen by anyone, because the Warren home is open to visitors on special events. Paranormal enthusiasts are guided through the museum, and given a peek at Warren case files as well as a history behind the museum’s items.

The museum is full of countless haunted objects taken from cases all over the world. The amount of evil energy residing within the home must be palpable, and entering the occult museum should be done at your own risk. Being present among malevolent spirits can make you a target to their wicked wrath. Do you dare enter?

Nazi seceret project

The Nazi Bell - Die Glocke

Die Glocke (German for "The Bell") was a purported top secret Nazi scientific technological device, secret weapon, or Wunderwaffe. First described by Polish journalist Igor Witkowski, it was later popularized by military journalist and author Nick Cook as well as by writers such as Joseph P. Farrell. Farrell and others[who?] associates it with Nazi occultism and antigravity or free energy research.

According to Patrick Kiger writing in National Geographic, Die Glocke has become a "popular subject of speculation" and a following similar to science fiction fandom exists around it and other alleged Nazi Ňmiracle weaponsÓ of Wunderwaffen. Mainstream reviewers such as former aerospace scientist David Myhra express skepticism that such a device ever actually existed.


Arguments about the existence of Die Glocke originated in the works of Igor Witkowski. His 2000 Polish language book Prawda O Wunderwaffe (The Truth About The Wonder Weapon, reprinted in German as Die Wahrheit uber die Wunderwaffe), refers to it as "The Nazi-Bell".

Witkowski wrote that he first discovered the existence of Die Glocke by reading transcripts from an interrogation of former Nazi SS Officer Jakob Sporrenberg. According to Witkowski, he was shown the allegedly classified transcripts in August 1997 by an unnamed Polish intelligence contact who said had access to Polish government documents regarding Nazi secret weapons. Witkowski maintains that he was only allowed to transcribe the documents and was not allowed to make any copies. Although no evidence of the veracity of Witkowski's statements have been produced, they reached a wider audience when they were retold by British author Nick Cook, who added his own views to Witkowski's statements in The Hunt for Zero Point.


Allegedly an experiment carried out by Third Reich scientists working for the SS in a German facility known as Der Riese ("The Giant")near the Wenceslaus mine and close to the Czech border, Die Glocke is described as being a device "made out of a hard, heavy metal" approximately 9 feet wide and 12 to 15 feet high having a shape similar to that of a large bell.

According to Cook, this device ostensibly contained two counter-rotating cylinders which would be "filled with a mercury-like substance, violet in color. This metallic liquid was code-named "Xerum 525" and was otherwise cautiously "stored in a tall thin thermos flask a meter high encased in lead".

Additional substances said to be employed in the experiments, referred to as Leichtmetall (light metal), "included thorium and beryllium peroxides". Cook describes Die Glocke as emitting strong radiation when activated, an effect that supposedly led to the death of several unnamed scientists and various plant and animal test subjects. Based upon certain external indications, Witkowski states that the ruins of a metal framework in the vicinity of the Wenceslas mine (aesthetically dubbed "The Henge") may have once served as test rig for an experiment in "anti-gravity propulsion" generated with Die Glocke; others, however, dismiss the derelict structure as simply being a conventional industrial cooling tower.

Supposed whereabouts

Witkowski's statements along with Cook's views prompted further conjecture about the device from various American authors, including Joseph P. Farrell, Jim Marrs, and Henry Stevens. Farrell says that the device was considered so important to the Nazis that they killed 60 scientists that worked on the project and buried them in a mass grave.

In his book, Hitler's Suppressed and Still-Secret Weapons, Science and Technology (2007), Stevens states that Die Glocke contained red mercury and describes stories alleging that a concave mirror on top of the device provided the ability to see "images from the past" during its operation.

Witkowski stated that Die Glocke ended up in a "Nazi-friendly South American country". Cook, on the other hand, states that it was moved to the United States as part of a deal made with SS General Hans Kammler. Farrell stated that it was recovered as part of the Kecksburg UFO incident. This last theory was dramatized in 2009 by The Discovery Channel and again in 2011 by The History Channel's Ancient Aliens series.

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