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Grendon Hall Ghost Hunts

Northampton Ghost Hunts 

Ghost hunts in Grendon Hall are a truly fantastic night . Grendon Hall mostly dates back from the 17th Century when it was rebuilt by General Hatton Compton, although certain earlier parts of this historic building date back to the 1570's. There have been many strange happenings inside this old unique hall. From dark shadows wandering across the hallways, the sound of adult cries have been heard, drastic sudden temperature changes and the sound of doors closing when nobody is present. Are you ready to experience your paranormal encounter ?

​During the war the hall was used as training camp for the resistance fighters. In1946, after the death of the owner Miss Mundy, the hall was sold to the County Council. The hall was re-opened by the then Princess Elizabeth in 1946.

Grendon Hall is situated in Northampton and is renowned to the locals as being a real haunted old hall. Over the many years from staff and visitors there has been reports of strange ghostly footsteps, sudden drastic temperature changes (Cold spots) to some point of seeing your own breathe. Doors have been reported slamming shut from empty rooms, and the sound of adult cries has been heard. Some people have reported seeing what can only be described as a distressed figure. Furniture is said to move on its own.  

The History Of Grendon Hall

The east front of Grendon Hall dates to the 18th century and has a three-bay centre with two-bay projections. There are quoins, a hipped roof and an arched doorway. On the south side there are four bays but the north side is older dating to the late 17th century.

The mullioned windows and staircase windows have some pedimented dormers. Internally there exists a late 17th century staircase. The stables and dovecote date to the 18th century; the stables now being a residential block which was converted by the County Architect's Department (A.N. Harris) in 1964. The dovecote has been restored and is now a museum of local village life.

The hall was formerly the manor house and was rebuilt in Corby and Ketton stone in the 18th century. It stands in 17 acres of countryside