Gilson Road Cemetery, NH – Investigations
Gilson Road Cemetery is one of the most unsettling and fascinating cemeteries in southern New Hampshire.
It features very old graves, flickering lights, paranormal energy fields at the back of the cemetery, and more-than-average anomalies in photographs, even under difficult conditions.
In other words, it’s an ideal location for paranormal research.
Although one book reported otherwise, Gilson Road Cemetery is still very haunted, day and night.
My website, Hollow Hill, was the first website to report ghosts at Gilson Road Cemetery. I’m proud of my original research. It’s been one of my largest projects.
Before your first visit, read Gilson Road Cemetery – Location and Legends.
Gilson Road Cemetery Investigations
To learn more about my earliest research at Gilson Road Cemetery, use the following links.
- Odd hole in a headstone at Gilson Road Cemetery
- 5 Nov 1999, our earliest visits
- Photo of purple-streaked anomaly
- 26 Nov 1999, experimental photos on a damp night
- It was too humid to insist that these two photos show ghost orbs at Gilson. However, my ghost photo research suggests they might be. It’s a coin toss, to be honest.
- Orbs at Gilson, 21 May 2002.
- Orbs continue, 18 June 2002.
RELATED PHOTOS – NOT GHOSTS
- Flowers tied to Gilson, 20 Apr 2002 – Prank or something else?
- But these are natural wildflowers at Gilson in the springtime.
- Scan of a sketched map of anomalies at Gilson (with one error in the name at a grave)
(Being updated. Will return to the Internet, later.)
To read more offline:
See the Nashua Telegraph newspaper article about Hollow Hill, Gilson Road Cemetery, and local haunts, published on 27 Oct 2000.
Another note: Gilson Road Cemetery is the usual name of this haunted site. However, we’ve seen several people spelling it “Gilson cementery” or “Gilson cementry” or even “Gibson cemetery.” So, I’ve added those spellings, here, so they’ll find this webpage.
For even more trivia and insights related to Gilson Road Cemetery, use the Search form at this website, and search for “Gilson.” (In some articles, I just call it Gilson Road, sometimes Gilson cemetery, and so on.)