All Aboard!!! First Ever Interactive Paranormal Investigation of the Decatur Union Depot!
Here Is your chance to join the Fun Interactive Investigation ! You will be provided state of the Art Paranormal Investigation Equipment to use as you search for any possible spirits that may be roaming the Depot that was built in 1905. It will be up to You if you feel that there are any Spirits in the Depot by what Evidence is Found!
TV Personality , Paranormal Investigator, and Founder Lesley Ann Hyde of the Southern Ghost Girls Tours will Lead you on the interactive Investigation with her experienced team of ladies of the Southern Ghost Girls . They are a Respected Group of Ladies from Alabama who are All Women of Faith but have all experienced events of the unknown in their lives which led to their work in the paranormal field. They bring these tours to Historic Venues where you will also learn the history ! This Event is great for Date Night, Family Night , Girls Night Out, Celebrations and for anyone who is interested in research in the unexplained by using scientific equipment . This Event goes along with Decatur’s 200 Bicentennial Year Long Celebrations of the wonderful City!
This Event is also part of the Southern Ghost Girls Mission to give back to the Community ! *Please bring a non perishable canned food item to the Event that will then be donated to the Committee on Church Cooperation. If you bring canned goods you will get a coupon to save $5.00 off your next tour! Book Tickets Early to Guarantee a Spot!
Southern Ghost Girl Merchandise will be available along with Second Read Books Merchandise.
The Decatur Union Depot Museum in Decatur, Morgan County, is a historic railroad depot and transportation museum that seeks to illuminate the area’s transportation heritage. Constructed in 1905, “Union Station” as it was originally known, was designed by famous southern architect Frank Milburn and constructed by the Southern Railway Company as a passenger station and depot. It remained in use as a passenger station until 1979 and was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1980. Despite this recognition, it fell into disrepair and was eventually abandoned. The building was later renovated and converted into a transportation museum and city offices in 2015.