The Feathers Hotel in Ludlow, Shropshire has a dark and sinister secret. The shadowy figure that looms over people as they sleep has scared them half to death. The building itself looks serene and majestic but what lies beneath has given Haunted Happenings much to think about. Ghost hunting at The Feathers Hotel can be a daunting experience for many. Can you imagine spending the night alone and waking up to see an entity in the room with you. This is a ghost hunt not to be missed and Haunted Happenings are relishing our next visit here to see what this malign spirit has in store for us.
NEW DATES COMING SOON - PLEASE KEEP CHECKING THE WEBSITE
Your night at the Feathers Hotel in Ludlow with Haunted Happenings. The stunning facade of The Feathers Hotel in Ludlow defies the frightening and sinister experiences that people have endured during an overnight ghost hunt here. People have fled their rooms in terror after waking to find ghostly figures within the room and some incredible EVP recordings have been captured which appear to contain the voices and laughter of small children. Your ghost hunt at The Feathers Hotel will be a unique and daunting experience and will test the nerve of even the most experienced ghost hunter. This ghost hunt also includes a delicious Supper.
The Feathers Hotel in Ludlow is one of almost 500 listed buildings in this Medieval town and has a long history of ghostly sightings and reports of paranormal happenings from guests and staff alike. Apparitions, Poltergeist activity and even physical attacks have been reported at this historic location and we have access for the night to investigate. Join us as we take part in vigils and experiments in the haunted areas which include table tipping, Ouija Board and glass moving.
There have been numerous reports of ghostly activity at the Hotel and in particular rooms 211 & 212 have a sinister and unwelcoming atmosphere. One woman woke in room 211 to find herself being dragged from the bed by what is believed to be the jealous spirit of a woman and people have reported the ghostly figure of a gentleman in Victorian clothing wandering the rooms. Guests have reported strange experiences within the two lounge rooms and the large Hall with its Baronial interior and Minstrel balcony seems to be a real hotspot for Poltergeist activity. There have even been regular sightings on the road outside the Feathers Hotel of a young, scantily-clad woman who crosses the street before disappearing before their eyes.
Ghost hunts at The Feathers Hotel have delivered some incredible experiences including extreme fluctuations in temperature, the sensation of being touched and grabbed by unseen hands and the sound of crying within one of the rooms. Poltergeist activity has been reported on many occasions and ghostly apparitions are not uncommon.
The Feathers Hotel in Ludlow is one of almost 500 listed buildings in this Medieval town and has a long history of ghostly sightings and reports of paranormal happenings from guests and staff alike. Apparitions, Poltergeist activity and even physical attacks have been reported at this historic location and we have access for the night to investigate.
The Feathers Hotel was built in 1619 and its World famous timber facade was adorned with Ostrich feathers which represented the Royalist support of the town for the Prince of Wales who later became Charles I. During the English Civil War the town remained loyal to the King and it is thought that Royalist Soldiers lodged at The Feathers during this time. The oldest part of the Feathers, including the world-famous timber facade, was built in 1619 (during the reign of King James I) by Rees Jones, a successful attorney in the town, who had frequently appeared before the Council of the Marches, which from 1536 until 1689 was situated in Ludlow, making the town in effect the capital of Wales.
This timber facade hotel has motifs of ostrich feathers and hence the name "Feathers Hotel", which was designed initially as a private home by Rees Jones, an attorney. The feathers also represented the traditional insignia of the Prince of Wales who later became Charles I; it also highlighted the town's liking for the monarchy The building was completed in 1619 by Rees Jones, practicing attorney from Pembrokeshire who had come to Ludlow to pursue his profession at the 'Council of the Marches'. It is thought that during the English Civil War Royalist soldiers would have lodged there.
After the war, Thomas Jones, son of the builder converted it into an inn. It served as an inn for some 200 years and a cock-fighting venue and became the Feathers Hotel in 1863. The Cambrian Archaeological Association said in 1899, "this is much the most picturesque of all the half-timbered houses now remaining in Ludlow. In adapting it for use as a hotel, none of the old work has been tampered with." The New York Times reportedly named it the "most handsome inn in the world".