3 Spooky virtual tours you can take for free while at home

Chernobyl

It was a quiet afternoon in April 1986 when suddenly a series of explosions broke out in the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant spreading a gigantic amount of radioactive smoke in the atmosphere, a real catastrophe in history.

300,000 people were evacuated from areas of Ukraine, Russia and Belarus leaving many of the places uninhabitable even to this day. The streets became a ghost area and if you are one of the curious ones, you can take a virtual tour and visit the ghost town of Prypiat, with a 360 video that will surely give you chills. In spite of the fact that it is totally solitary, you can feel the pain of the thousands of inhabitants who had to evacuate after the catastrophe.

Dracula’s Castle In Transylvania

Bran Castle, in Romania a huge medieval-style fortress located in the Transylvanian Alps. This architectural work is commonly identified as “Dracula’s Castle” since the novelist Bram Stoker was inspired by this medieval fortress, to write the descriptions of Count Dracula’s dwelling, in the classic gothic horror novel. This castle has become one of the main tourist attractions in the region, although specialists say that the Prince of Wallachia Vlad III Draculea (the Impaler), a historical figure who led to the fictional Dracula, never lived under its roof.

Although the writer Bram Stoker never set foot inside this palace, he was able to get to know it through English libraries which provided all the maps and reference books he needed, from this point onwards his ghoulish imagination did the rest and added some magic into the castle.

And for your surprise, you are able to visit this castle too! through various video tours from its official website or even walk around freely by yourself, just go up the stair and begin your tour!

The Paris Catacombs

Upon entering the catacombs of Paris, you will have chills down your spine, for it is a place like no other in the world, here rest millions of souls At the end of the 18th century

The French government was facing major problems related to public health, so the cemeteries took the extreme decision to transfer the deceased to an underground site. The Paris authorities chose a site outside the capital: the former Tombe-Issoire quarries under the Montrouge plain.

The first transfers were made between 1785 – 1787 and later the area was consecrated as the “Municipal Ossuary of Paris”. From 1809, the catacombs were opened to the public by appointment.

You can take an interactive virtual tour through and take a look around the chilling walls of the catacombs, which are rich with history.

What place would you like to see on a virtual tour?

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