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4 Stay-at-Home Worthy Properties This Halloween

Friday, October 27th, 2017 at 2:00pm Engel Völkers

This Halloween, you might be exploring your local city for fear-inspired adventures or traveling to one nearby in search of haunted tours. Lucky for you, dozens of cities across the U.S. are teeming with a variety of Halloween-themed activities.

Boston, New Orleans, San Francisco and Savannah are just a few that rank as some of the most haunted cities in America and are just the places for you to celebrate festivities. Here are some incredible homes from each of these cities, historic or new, that'll make you want to stay well beyond trick-or-treating hours. 


As one of the oldest cities in America, Boston is bound to be a bed of paranormal activity. If you’re too spooked after walking the haunted version of the Freedom Trail this Halloween, this newly constructed penthouse in the heart of South Boston might be more your speed. We can guarantee a good night’s sleep in this ghost-free beauty. 

New Orleans

This idyllic Magnolia mansion was converted into one of New Orleans’ most charming boutique hotels, having all the comforts for the modern traveler, but also preserving all its old-world design and craftsmanship. New Orleans has its fair share of supernatural history, so after a long day of touring, indulging in good soul food or listening to jazz, rest your head at this plush property.

San Francisco 

The east coast may be the oldest region in the U.S., but spooky stories out of San Francisco prove that the west coast can hold its own, too. Most famously, San Francisco is home to Alcatraz which hosted the notorious Al Capone, but the Bay Area also has hundreds of other haunted locations for you to explore. While taking a tour of spots around town, stop by Bryant Street to see this classic San Franciscan Victorian duplex, completely remodeled from the ground up. 


This church turned two-condo living space won Savannah’s Historic Preservation Award after masterfully restoring and maintaining the church’s best historic architectural elements while carefully incorporating modern design elements. Circa 1889, this once sanctuary still has its original stained glass windows, but also a Euro-inspired kitchen with state-of-the-art appliances. 

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