While not everyone believes in ghosts, there are still homes that are generally considered to be haunted..
The “Silence of the Lambs” House
- Price: $300,000
- Location: Fayette County, Pennsylvania
- Why it’s scary: The house belonged to the reviled Jame “Buffalo Bill” Gumb in the 1991 thriller “Silence of the Lambs.”
The Boulder House
- Price: $4.2 million
- Location: Sonoran Desert near Scottsdale, Arizona
- Why it’s scary: A couple purchased the land in 1974, and during home construction, they discovered evidence that they weren’t the first people to live there — rock carvings and such dated as far back as 1,000 years.
The Dakota Building
- Price: $14.5 million for corner unit with 10 rooms
- Location: New York City
- Why it’s scary: The building’s exterior was filmed as the home of Mia Farrow’s devil-mama character in “Rosemary’s Baby.” John Lennon, among other celebrities, have claimed its haunted.
The Neverland Ranch
- Price: $100 million
- Location: Santa Barbara County, California
- Why it’s scary: Neverland Ranch visitors and workers claim Michael Jackson’s ghost haunts the grounds.
The “Scarface” mansion
- Price: $35 million
- Location: Montecito, California
- Why it’s scary: In the 1983 movie “Scarface,” Al Pacino’s character Tony Montana killed over 20 assassins at this house in his final desperate stand.
The Sowden House
- Price: $4,799,000
- Location: Los Angeles
- Why it’s scary: Built by Lloyd Wright, son of Frank Lloyd Wright, the home’s previous owner Dr. George Hodel was involved in the Black Dahlia Murder in 1947.
Colorado Ghost Town
- Price: $1 million
- Location: Uptop, Colorado
- Why it’s scary: The town was established in the 1870s, but by the late 1990s, everyone was gone.
JP Morgan Great Camp
- Price: $2.95 million
- Location: Mohegan Lake, New York
- Why it’s scary: JP Morgan’s former Long Island mansion is said to be haunted by his daughter. People have claimed to see her walking the halls in a long black dress.