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Steelhouse Lane Ghost Hunts, Paranormal Eye Uk Ghost Hunts

Steelhouse Lane Lockup Birmingham Ghost Hunt

Steelhouse Lane Lockup Ghost Hunts / Birmingham Ghost Hunts 

The Old Nick, with its heavy steel cell doors, Outdated chilling interview rooms, many flights of wrought iron stairs, long open gallery landings, it`s no wonder this place has an eerie and chilling atmosphere. There is most certainly a sense of dread, and we would say it’s not for the faint hearted. Screams and cries can be heard from the creepy cold cells, Metal cells have been heard slamming shut, the sound of pacing footsteps. Talking and chattering are often heard when walking through the open landing areas. Can you brave the night inside this old Lock with the Paranormal Eye Team?

Spend the night inside this harrowing vast old police station, this location has a very eerie feel and that`s with the lights on! The Feeling of fear hits you upon entering and although this location now sits empty, you are most defiantly not alone.

The lock Up has a long history dating back to Victorian times, Steelhouse Lane Police Station was built to hold 50 of The West Midland`s most hardened criminals, Fred West was one of those that was also held here.

Join the Paranormal Eye Team as we go in search for those that haunt this old lock up.  

The History of Steelhouse Lane 

Steelhouse Lane is one of the oldest Police Stations and lockups in the country with a Grade 2 listed status,

Steelhouse Lane police station Was a police station in central Birmingham, England. It was built for the Birmingham City Police and opened in 1933 as their Central Police Station, replacing a Victorian station on the same site. It remained in use by their successor, the West Midlands Police; the carvings over the entrances, including the coat of arms of Birmingham, are by the local sculptor William Bloye.

The station sits on a plot of land at the rear of the former Victoria Law Courts (now a magistrates' court), which was initially acquired to extend the court building. It faces Birmingham Children's Hospital.

The 1933 station itself, Was not a listed building. Still, the adjacent, late-nineteenth-century cell block on the corner of Coleridge Passage has given Grade II protection on 8 July 1982 for its particular architectural interest: the three-story building has a brick and terra cotta facade with many ornaments, and it has a slate roof. The station sits in Birmingham City Council's Steelhouse Lane conservation area, designated in October 1993. A tunnel links the cell block to the courts.

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