1. Catacombs in Paris
This underground tomb holds the bones of more than 6 million people. The tomb is situated where Paris’s stone mines once used to be.
2. Pripyat, Chernobyl
The city of Chernobyl, Ukraine used to be the ninth nuclear city in the former Soviet Union thanks to the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant. After the Chernobyl disaster on April 26th, 1986 all the 50,000 population had to vacate the city immediately and left everything behind.
3. Aokigahara forest, Japan
Aokigahara forest is located close to Mount Fuji in Japan and is historically related to fiends in Japanese mythology. The forest, also known as the Sea of Trees, is a popular spot for committing suicides. Japanese government has placed signs in Japanese and English trying to persuade people to look for professional help and rethink their action but about 100 suicides take place there every year.
4. Underground vaults, Edinburgh, Scotland
The arches of the South Bridge in Edinburgh form series of chambers which have served as storage for illegal material for more than 30 years. Serial killers Burke and Hare kept their the bodies of their victims which they later used for medical experiments. There have been numerous reports of paranormal activity and ghost encounters at this creepy place.
5. Easter Island, Chile
The Easter Island is situated in the Pacific Ocean, a Chilean territory that was annexed in 1888. Being one of the most remote inhabited in the world, the island owns its name to the Dutch explorer Jacob Roggeveen who landed on the island on Easter Sunday, 1722. He was shocked to discover the large stone statues which later became world famous. They were carved, supposedly, around 1100-1680 CE but how the primitive people inhabiting the island were able to complete that immense job without using anything resembling modern technology remains a mystery.