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Guys Cliffe House, Warwickshire, Ghost Hunt Ghost Nights and More

Guys Cliffe is a location that never disappoints on previous ghost hunts, Many guests have experienced a dark overpowering presence in the cloisters Cave, stones being thrown in Guys cave, Tables have moved Violently in the under chapel, the coach house a young male by the name of Jacob has certainly made himself known by tugging on guests clothes and sometimes even grabbing guests. The wine cellar a young lady has been heard in distress on many occasions, Strange unexplained flashing of lights has been experienced in the upper and lower masonic chapels. The basement hall and under passage trigger objects move by unforeseen hands, Loud heavy footsteps are often heard along with growls in the distance. Are you ready to enter this truly hidden old former mansion and become a real ghost hunter for the night ?

History of Guys Cliffe House

Guy's Cliffe has been occupied since Saxon times and derives its name from the legendary Guy of Warwick. Guy is supposed to have retired to a hermitage on this site, this legend led to the founding of a chantry. The chantry was established in 1423 as the Chapel of St Mary Magdalene and the rock-carved stables and storehouses still remain. After the Dissolution of the Monasteries by Henry VIII the site passed into private hands.

The current, ruined house dates from 1751 and was started by Samuel Greatheed, a West India merchant and Member of Parliament for Coventry 1747-1761.

The estate also comprised a mill, stables, kitchen garden and land as far as Blacklow Hill.

The house was used as a hospital during World War I and in the World War II became a school for evacuated children. Guy's Cliffe estate was broken up and sold in 1947. In 1952 the mill became a pub and restaurant and was named The Saxon Mill, the stables became a riding school, the kitchen garden became a nursery, all of which still exist today. A toll house also stood by the road to the north of the Saxon Mill, but this was demolished in the mid 20th century.

The new owner of the house intended to convert it into a hotel, but these plans came to nothing and the house fell into disrepair. In 1955 the house was purchased by Aldwyn Porter and the chapel leased to the Freemasons, establishing a connection with the Masons that remains today. The roof had fallen in by 1966. In 1992 during the filming of The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes a fire scene got out of control and seriously damaged the building, leading to an insurance claim. English Heritage has given the building grade II listed status.

This Event Includes

 Access to location and grounds after dark

A guided tour with partial history

Working in Small Groups, Using array of different equipment and techniques

Spiritual Medium during the investigation

Complimentary Tea, Coffee,

Complimentary light snacks

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