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The Ragged School Museum in London is renowned for being the most haunted school in Britain. Ghost hunters regularly say it’s the most haunted building they’ve ever investigated!

If you’re brave enough to join on one of the ghost hunts at Ragged School then you may come across some paranormal happenings so intense you want to run for the door! Some of the reports include poltergeist activity, dark shadow figures, disembodied voices, and even full bodied apparitions! Throughout the building you may feel the sinister presence that lurks in the back of groups!

To really test your courage you could even put yourself forward for a lone vigil in the most haunted areas such as the upstairs cupboard or the basement. This location is definitely not one for those who hide behind their pillows, if you want to attend the Ragged School ghost hunt then you have been warned!

Ghost Hunts at Ragged School

You know already, this building is not for the faint of heart. It’s overnight ghost hunting at it’s most terrifying, and is widely regarded by many as the most haunted building in London! Join a professional team who’ll guide you every step of the way giving you the very best ghost hunting experience! To add to the intrigue surrounding this location, on a recent investigation a child’s voice was caught during a recording!

Brief History of The Ragged School

The Ragged School has a long and colourful history having been originally opened by Dr Barnardo in 1867. Dr Barnardo came over to London from Ireland in 1866, and when he arrived he was greeted by streets of children that were poverty stricken, disease and overcrowding were very serious. The prospects for the poor didn’t exist. The lack of opportunities for the poor really hit Dr Barnardo hard. Whilst training to be a doctor he witnessed the big cholera outbreak sweep through London, so he quit his training to become a missionary. In 1867 was when he opened his first Ragged School. It offered children the opportunity of a free education, food and a roof over their head.

The school was closed in 1908 as Government schools began to open in the area, which would go on to serve the local communities. After the school closed its buildings were used as warehouses that held goods ready for transport along Regent’s Canal. It was then later rescued and restored by the Ragged School Museum Trust.

 

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