Most Beautiful and Abandoned Places in the USA

Most Beautiful and Abandoned Places in the USA

Usually, people hear about the many mysterious and abandoned places and their stories behind. Most of the adventurers want to see the beauty of these affected places. Some of the places, having a mystifying past, most often attract by their beauty but with dangerous facts and sometimes takes the breath away. Strange abandoned places feature the strangest places, mysterious locations, and abandoned buildings of the world. Some of the abandoned places in the USA we are going to pen down here build by their owner but become desolate soon after.

Dome Houses in Southwest Florida

A retired oil manufacturer “Bob Lee” built these bizarre buildings in 1980. These isolated dome houses, a bit of a mystery, were situated on the tip of Marco Island in Cape Romano, Florida. Boo Lee was trying to fill his time with the determined DIY projects. This “dome houses” was fully futuristic, solar powered and self-sustaining.

Some locals and abandoned explorers thought it might have been the community home owned by a secret religious group while other stories went as far as maintaining they had been left behind by more terrestrials. At present the dome houses are being claimed by the sea, striding inches more into their watery grave day by day but the mystery of this place still unsolved and uncovered.

Myrtles Plantation

The beauty of this place is very fascinated and calm but considered to be one of the most hunted abandoned places in USA. The Myrtles Plantation was built by General David Bradford in 1796. The house is supposed to be on top of an Indian funeral ground and is a living place of at least 12 different ghosts.

Mythology and ghost stories thrive, including the story of a former slave named “Chloe”. She had her ear chopped off by her master after she was apparently caught snooping. She got her reprisal by poisoning a birthday cake and murdering two of the master. After that, she was then hung by her fellow slaves. Chloe now reportedly meanders around the plantation, wearing a turban to find the cut-off part of her ear.

Gettysburg Battlefield

The Battle of Gettysburg was one of the bloodiest in American history, with something like 50,000 young men biting the dust in the three-day battle. Huge numbers of the soldiers and officers never got an appropriate entombment after their unfortunate deaths, and many trusts the spirits of these men presently meander the field to search for their weapons and companions.

Pittock Mansion

This place was selected to build a dream house in 1909 by Oregonian pioneers Henry and Georgiana Pittock when they reached their golden years, impelling the creative plan and development of the Pittock Mansion. Tragically, the couple just got the chance to make the most of their home for a couple of years before passing away. Georgiana died in 1918 and Henry in 1919.

The building is currently an open public point where some unusual events have been accounted for, for example, the smell of roses (Georgiana’s most loved sprout) filling a stay without any blooms in it, and a childhood canvas of Henry moving, all alone, from spot to spot inside the house. Obviously, death was insufficient of an explanation behind the Pittocks to abandon their beloved home.

Trans-Allegheny Lunatic Asylum

The Trans-Allegheny Lunatic Asylum opened its ways to patients in 1864, and in the 1950s, the West Virginia service reached to its peak, facilitating more than 2,400 patients, despite the fact that it was intended to hold just 250. The rigorously overcrowding let to inhumane condition, just like less heat and convalescents kept in cages. Because of these patients increasingly violating, by attacking staff members and starting fires. The Trans-Allegheny Lunatic Asylum at last closed in 1994, however, the spirits of a few patients are said to wait. Spirit visits are accessible for those wishing to perceive how a few patients lived, and passed on, inside the confined halls.

Dock Street Theatre

One of the most seasoned venues in America, this site in downtown Charleston has piled on a ton of tumult and history throughout the years. The Planters Inn was built on this place after a fire burned down the original theatre in early 19s. Again, it was changed to a theatre in the 1930s. The most glitzy ghost here, a prostitute, “Nettie Dickerson”, legend has it, was struck by lightning while at the same time remaining on the gallery of the inn. Her shadow has been accounted for skimming along the second floor of the theatre, insane peered toward and wearing a red dress. Also in ghostly participation: Junius Brutus Booth, a famous nineteenth-century on-screen character (and the dad of Lincoln professional killer John Wilkes) who used to visit the inn.


Stating to be the first and last town to straddle two states straight away, once “Glenrio” was a very famous stop for travellers on the Pacific Railroad and Rock Island and later for drivers on the old Route 66. At the point when the new interstate was laid in 1973, it avoided Glenrio and constrained the calm town to be quieted completely. Fall off Interstate 40 and take Route 66 and envision yourself as a mid-twentieth century driver encountering for the first time the long open road. Coming from the west, a disintegrating sign welcome words with the “Motel, First in Texas” and driving from the east the town says goodbye to with words of “Motel, Last in Texas”.

North Brother Island

Having an evil history, the abandoned North Brother Island is situated inside the crowded New York City. While it’s beyond reach to the general public, this doesn’t stop a lot of urban travel adventurers meandering around the frightful hospital buildings. Initially, it was a segregated hospital/healing centre for irresistible smallpox casualties, the island is most well known for isolating ‘Mary Mallon’ or ‘Typhoid Mary’ for more than twenty years. In the 1950s, the hospital turned into a drug addiction treatment centre previously its conclusion only 10 years after the fact. Now, this area becomes a fowl haven or a bird shelter.

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