Since it's Halloween, I want to share to everyone the Top 10 scariest
spot in Metro Manila. I got this from my email.
Seen and heard: Teenagers working the disco stick 'til the wee hours of the morning...at Ozone Disco, where 160 people burned to death and 95 others were injured in March 1996. Most of them were students celebrating their graduation. Every now and then, there are said to be glimpses and sounds of teen ghosts partying at the now unused building. "There were voices in agony when we went inside years ago. At first, we didn't realize what it was but as soon as we did, we ran to the exit," says Olivier Guevara, who used to go ghost hunting.
Approved for occupancy of only 35 people, Ozone Disco was packed with 400 people that fateful night in '96. With the emergency exit blocked by a new building nearby, Ozone Disco was "undoubtedly a deathtrap," Ismael Mathay, Quezon City mayor at that time, said. The Philippine Center on Transnational Crime called the Ozone Disco fire the worst fire in the Philippines.
Ozone Disco now stands in the middle of a restaurant and a moneychanger near the bustling Memorial Rotonda in Quezon City. Old, dirty and quiet, most people don't know it's the site of a tragedy that happened 13 years ago.
2) Capitol Medical Center, Quezon City
At the Capitol Medical Center, nobody uses a certain elevator. According to a doctor there, an orderly fell to his or her death in that elevator shaft. The orderly was talking to someone and didn't notice there was no elevator cabin when he or she stepped inside.
Nobody told this story to Kevin Sandiego. Sandiego, his father and his sister were supposed to get off at the second floor but the elevator took them to the basement. A man wearing slacks and a long-sleeved shirt got off at the basement and they followed him, thinking there was another way.
"The man turned to the left and so did we but there was no corridor, just a wall. The man vanished into thin air. We ran to the elevator but it was closed. We had to bang the elevator doors in almost complete darkness before it finally opened," Kevin says. A nurse later told them that the basement used to be a morgue.
3) Balete drive, Quezon City
Infamous enough to inspire a 1988 movie, Peque Gallaga's Hiwaga sa Balete Drive, Balete Drive is still one of the most whispered about haunted places in Manila. It is named after the balete trees, which are known to be homes of paranormal beings, along its road.
During World War II, hundreds of civilians and soldiers were tortured or killed in Fort Santiago, Intramuros. Thousands more died and the city turned to ashes when the Americans fought the Japanese in 1945. Soldiers' ghosts are said to patrol at night–apart from the actual guards dressed in old-fashioned soldier uniforms (tip: it's blue). Screams of the tortured and persecuted are said to echo throughout the walled city, as well, as soon as night falls.
10. Star Mall Alabang, Muntinlupa City
The gigantic screen usually commands your attention in movie theaters but at Star Mall Alabang, your seatmates steal the scene. As an old story goes, a couple watched in what seemed like a jam-packed theater, only to find out when the movie ended that they were the only ones inside. Star Mall, previously called Metropolis Star, stands on the former site of the Alabang Cemetery. Manuela Realty Development Corp., established by Sen. Manny Villar's grandmother-in-law Doña Manuela Aguilar Riguera, built the mall in the '90s.
Now, If you really want to see, real and authentic ghost pictures you can download it here: