Haunted Trail Ideas for Halloween

A haunted house and a corn maze are popular Halloween activities, but they are hardly the only haunted attraction you can create for your next Halloween party or event. An outdoor haunted trail in your back or front yard is a great way to implement your haunted house ideas while keeping your home free for refreshments and conversation.


Many haunted trail ideas are both cheap and effective ways to scare your visitors on Halloween and make them earn their candy. You can use DIY Halloween decor or purchase some premade items and special effects, or it can be used for a party or another special event and tailored to your specific needs.

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Plan the haunted trail basics

You will need to make sure that everyone, visitors and volunteers alike, are going to be safe and have fun without doing any damage to the property. Try to select a location for your trail on level ground.

If there is some rough terrain, make sure this part of the trail can be well lit. Stay well away from any thorny bushes, long grass or undergrowth and low-hanging trees.

A family-friendly trail intended for children and trick-or-treaters should be kept within an area that can be completely supervised by adults. If your trail is going to be set up for a while, make sure that everything is waterproof or can quickly be moved inside in the event of rain.

A haunted trail can be made more memorable with a theme. Your choice of theme might be influenced by access to existing props. The ages of the participants should also be taken into consideration.

  • Children — ​ ghosts and ghouls, witches and wizards ​ or ​ creepy crawlies ​.
  • Teenagers or adults — ​ insane asylum, graveyard, mad scientist ​ or ​ ancient crypt ​.

Mark out your trail

If you only have a small space, you can hang sheets of black plastic, trash bags or tarp to make the walls of a maze. If you have a larger space, you will need to provide obvious markers for your visitors so they don't get lost, such as:

  • LED lights inside jars or lanterns
  • Reflector patches on trees (if your visitors are carrying their own light source, like a flashlight)
  • Fairy lights strung along the path
  • A rope or ribbon that visitors will hold and follow
  • Paint gravel with glow-in-the-dark paint and scatter it along the path. This might need to be refreshed with light if the trail is up for a while.
  • Use red paint to make "bloody" handprints or footprints for visitors to follow.

Address safety concerns

Make sure that there is nothing on your trail that can trip up or harm your visitors. Any potential hazards, like thorny bushes or low-hanging branches, should be clearly marked or removed.

Remember to plan from the perspective of the youngest anticipated visitors. A child will have shorter strides and a lower viewpoint than an adult, so make sure they will be comfortable and safe.

Provide instructions at the beginning of the trail, advising an age limit; whether there are any health concerns, like the potential for a severe shock or strobe lighting that can affect people with seizures; and how visitors should proceed.

Make Halloween props

Many props for a haunted trail can be made cheaply from craft supplies or ordinary objects. Choose props to complement your overall theme, adding to the scary atmosphere. Too many props can overwhelm the visitors and might actually lessen the overall scary vibe.

Usually, the best arrangement is to have one prop to distract attention and another to scare. For example, you might have tombstones or a glowing cauldron near the path, which will draw the eyes of visitors as they approach so they don't see a rubber spider hanging from the spiderwebs over the trail until they crash into it.

  • ​ Boarded windows. ​ Use cardboard and paint to make fake boards and "board up" any windows or doors that are visible from the trail.
  • ​ Tombstones. ​ Use polystyrene or thick cardboard to make gravestones. Place them in long grass so they look very old or at the head of a mound of dirt so they look brand new.
  • ​ Ghosts. ​ Sheets of plastic and bubble wrap can be fashioned into ghostly shapes. They can be lit from within by LED lights.
  • ​ Silhouettes. ​ Use black cardboard to cut out scary silhouettes, like witches or monsters.
  • ​ Masks. ​ If you have a scary mask and no volunteer to wear it, place it in a tree hollow or hide it in bushes so that it is just visible and not immediately obvious that it is empty.
  • ​ Dolls. ​ If you have large dolls or mannequins, wrap them with clingfilm or gauze to blur their shape in the dark.
  • ​ Classic props. ​ Rubber bats and spiders are classic props that can still be very scary if used carefully.
  • ​ Obstacles. ​ Give your visitors something to walk through by hanging strips of black crepe paper or wads of white cotton over the trail.

Remember to stay aware of fire hazards. Don't use candles or any kind of real flame to create props and try to keep electric wires to a minimum. Only use power wires, lights and props intended for outdoor use. Remember that people may be stumbling or jumping in fright, so props will probably be knocked over at some point.

Create a spooky atmosphere

Light and sound effects can add an incredible dimension to your haunted trail.

  • ​ Spooky sounds ​. Scary sounds, like heartbeats, loud thuds, growls and howls, can be found online and transferred to an MP3 player attached to speakers.
  • ​ Flashing lights. ​ Strobe lighting can add to a scary atmosphere.
  • ​ Mirrors. ​ Placed in strategic positions, mirrors can help create the illusion that something is moving in the distance.
  • ​ Angles. ​ Lights placed below a prop can turn it from an ordinary object into something spooky.

Enlist volunteers to monitor the trail

If you have volunteers, you can take your trail to the next level. Even without a costume, volunteers can hide off the trail and make spooky noises, like rustling or growling. They can throw harmless objects at visitors, like rubber spiders or cotton balls, or brush them with feathers when they pass by in the dark.

In costume or with makeup, they can interact with visitors in a number of different ways. One example is to pretend to be a prop as visitors approach and then spring to life and scare them.

If you are using volunteers, make sure you instruct visitors to refrain from touching them. Your volunteers should be told to use their best judgement when attempting to scare someone. A small scare is fun, but taking it too far will ruin the event.

  • The Haunted Trail: Frequently Asked Questions
  • BlissLights: Halloween Lighting Ideas That Create a Spooky Atmosphere
  • National Fire Protection Association: Halloween

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DIY Danielle®

DIY Haunted Trail for Halloween

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Last year we put together a Haunted Trail for Halloween for the kids This year we’re going bigger than ever. Here are the details.

Last year was our first annual haunted trail. It’s a fun event for us to host because we have a large property with a decent area that is wooded. It makes for a great Haunted Trail!

Trail Planning

We walked the woods several times and marked out the entrance and exit first. We worked around areas that made sense: for example, my son built a couple of sketchy looking structures in the woods that made perfect “witch huts.”

Once we decided on where the path would be, I marked out the area with red ground paint. I didn’t add too much paint because I wasn’t sure if it would wash/be cut away before the day of the trail. We marked each zone.

This year, four of us met weekly to plan the trail for about 6 weeks. We had 2-hr meetings once a week from September through the week of the trail. The week of the trail, we met twice during the day, the evening prior for a run through (this allowed us to check to make sure we had enough lighting where we wanted it), then about 2-3 hrs before the event for final touches.

This post may contain affiliate links which may earn me commissions should you click through them and take certain actions. As an affiliate for Amazon, Cricut, xTool, Home Depot, and other sites, I earn from qualifying purchases. Please DIY carefully. View  my full legal disclosures here .

Please read the whole post so you don’t miss any important information!

Trail Supplies

Here is a list of the supplies that we used for our Halloween trail, not including the DIY decorations (see next section). I’ll add the supply list for each project to their individual blog post because it’s just too much to list here.

These are simple items you can purchase.

  • Fishing line/monofilament (this is great because it’s clear)
  • Baling twine
  • Small LED ball lights : These things are AMAZING and my friend brought a huge bag. They fit nicely in skull eye sockets.
  • Battery operated fairy lights (red, orange, warm white are all good colors)
  • Strobe lights
  • Something to cut away dead wood, branches etc.
  • Red Inverted Spray Paint for Ground
  • Work Gloves

I recommend mapping out the trail in advance to help you plan out the spaces. We used Red Inverted Spray Paint to mark the trail, then used rakes/work gloves/etc to clear debris from the trail. Fallen trees were pushed to line the trail. They were turned into tea light holders to light the path .

DIY Outdoor Halloween Decorations

Here are the decorations we bought and made for the trail. The products are links to the Amazon store, but I’m going to link all of the DIY projects to their respective tutorials. Some of the DIYs will be shown in the photo section (if you keep scrolling), but not all will so make sure to not scroll past this part. I’ve got a ton of photos and video on here, but I don’t want this page to be unable to load because it’s too photo heavy.

Outdoor Halloween Decorations for a Haunted Trail

Some of the DIY projects we've completed for our Haunted Halloween Trail. This is a compilation of ideas that you can make yourself to decorate outdoors.

haunted trails ideas

Skeleton in Chains: Outdoor Halloween Decoration

This came out so great, despite being a very last minute project. Putting a speaker right behind the pallet was a great hiding spot and added to the spooky ambience.

haunted trails ideas

DIY Guillotine from Cardboard for a Halloween Trail

This was a guillotine made of cardboard, duct tape, and PVC. It was cheap and easy to put together.

haunted trails ideas

Skeletal Unicorns for a Halloween Scavenger Hunt

We painted these Dollar Tree unicorns and put them along the haunted trail for the kids to find, Scavenger Hunt style!

haunted trails ideas

DIY Halloween Pathway Lights: Creepy Doll Faces

I made some pathway lights using creepy doll faces. These were an AMAZING addition!

haunted trails ideas

JOYIN Halloween Decorations 5 FT Back from The Grave Dead Body Halloween Prop, Scary Halloween Decorations Outdoor Haunted House Yard Garden Decor

This guy was an item I was sent to review. He worked great, although he's foam so prone to getting eaten/broken a bit. I added fairy lights under the white sheet.

haunted trails ideas

Premium Yellow Caution Tape 3 inch x 1000 feet, Halloween Decoration Party Tape, 3" Wide for Maximum Readability, Strongest & Thickest Tape for Danger/Hazardous Areas

This MUST HAVE item allowed us to mark the trail easily and keep kids from wandering off it.

haunted trails ideas

JOYIN Halloween Decoration Outdoor Life Size Light-Up Skeleton Groundbreaker Stakes Lights, Lawn Yard Stake with Lighted Skull for Halloween Outdoor Lawn Garden Holiday Decorations

I LOVE this guy! His eyes light up and the stakes are perfect to hold him in place. He was perfect for our graveyard.

haunted trails ideas

Smoke Machine, AGPTEK Fog Machine with 13 Colorful LED Lights Effect, 500W and 2000CFM Fog with 1 Wired Receiver and 2 Wireless Remote Controls, Perfect for Wedding, Halloween, Party and Stage Effect

We have a different brand fog machine, but any of them should work great. This is a great way to add an extra spooky feel to the trail. I set this up at the beginning of the trail, next to our huge animatronics River Styxx guy.

haunted trails ideas

DIY Halloween Decor: Witch Totems from Sticks

Easy witch totems, inspired by the Blair Witch Project. We used these as a scavenger hunt along the trail, giving the kids something to look for while they were walking through.

haunted trails ideas

Joyin Halloween Outdoor Decorations, 3 Pack Lighted White Ghost Stakes, Light Up Multicolored Lights Cloth Ghost Yard Stakes for Halloween Decor, Lawn, Yard, Patio, Haunted House Decorations

These are cute pathway markers for the trail.

haunted trails ideas

JOYIN 28'' Halloween Animated Ghost Decoration with Pumpkin Bag, LED Light-up Dancing Ghost with Funny Music for Halloween Party Indoor and Outdoor Decoration,Yard, Porch, or Patio Decoration

This guy is super cute- almost too cute- for the trail. He's motion activated so we put him behind a bowl of candy for trick or treat so kids would set him off when they reached for candy.

haunted trails ideas

DIY Cages for Halloween Decor

LOVE how these cages come out and we used supplies we already had on hand for them.

haunted trails ideas

Pathway Lighting on an Old Log

This was a cheap and easy way to light the path using tea lights and downed logs.

haunted trails ideas

Fake Axe DIY for Halloween Decorations

This fake axe swung from the trees as a jump scare, but it's cardboard and pool noodles so it wouldn't hurt anyone.

2022 Haunted Trail

So this is just the final run through but you can also see a quick early tour of some of our outdoor Halloween decorations . We did a LOT more afterwards, but you can see the early stages of the process.

This is the final tour. I’m going to walk through during the day first, then I’ll follow-up with a night time tour at the end of the video.

2021 Haunted Trail

This is a tour of our 2021 Haunted Trail and Trunk or Treat. We decided to skip Trunk or Treat in future years because the haunted trail is quite a bit of work, and instead we’ll have people setup “trick or treating” areas along the trail.

Haunted Trail Photos from 2022

We live in a moderately rural/suburban area so most of our friends don’t get trick or treats at their house. Usually we’d go to trunk or treat events or to a neighborhood to trick or treat on Halloween. As we end up missing out on some of that fun, we used the trail as a Trick or Treat trail. We setup bins of candy and non candy treats along the trail for the kids to find. This pushed them into spooky areas and their proximity would set off motion sensors.

Bins of treats for Halloween. I added fairy lights in the bin with bouncy balls to make them sparkle in the night.

One of my favorite touches was taking a witches cauldron, adding Playdoh “treats” and making the kids put their hands into the cauldron full of water beads to get their treat. It was fairly chilly that night so the water beads were cooooold and slimy. It was perfect. We dropped in a few of those ball lights (make sure there’s no water in the bin- the water beads were ‘full’, no water was inside this bin) inside to make it all glow. There were also fairy lights on the ground around the cauldron.

Cauldron full of water beads, some spooky lights, and playdoh for 'treats'

Another touch for path lighting was adding balloons with a LED ball light inside it. We shoved clear balloon sticks (not the exact brand- not sure where my friend got hers) into the ground along the path, slid a thin glow stick necklace inside, then tied the balloon on top. I think they may sell special balloon sticks that light up though- we may check those out next year.

Balloon lighting path

Lighting is KEY. Some small details aren’t easy to see at night in the dark. We added cheap little Dollar Tree lights everywhere that made since. The night prior to the trail we did a walkthrough together to see what spots needed light. Then we added the lighting that evening and the next day, right before the trail opened. The tricky part was getting everything turned on in time for the trail to start while kids waited impatiently to run through!

Spot lighting over a witch that's hanging from the tree

Sometimes we just grabbed random stuff from our homes. These shelves were actually supposed to go into my pantry- but we used them for the trail. They’ll make it into the pantry eventually! This was the setup for the Mad Lab.

Lab shelving made from stuff I had sitting in my garage

This was the whole Mad Lab. At night it was ON POINT, but you can tell it’s a bunch of normal household items for the most part… and Dollar Tree stuff. The masks on the fence have glowing eyes because we fed glow sticks through them. The skeleton’s “electric chair” is a normal chair with arms + pvc, attached to my colander.

The folding table is covered with a plastic black tablecloth… underneath we have some empty boxes to raise up certain areas.

The Mad Lab in the daylight, including a skeleton sitting in the electric chair (colander on his head)

Weeks before the trail, we all brought out all of our Halloween stuff and had a show and tell. Many items were just randomly dispersed along the trail, although we tried to stick with themes.

Spooky decorations on the Halloween trail

This part of the trail was a bit too dark prior so we used Dollar Tree hooks in the ground to hold string lights and lanterns.

Lighting on Halloween trail- warm white Christmas lights and Halloween lanterns

This was a last minute project to fill an empty zone- we had pallets, lights, and the skeleton dog. Max ran out to hunt down a 5′ skeleton for me because Amazon didn’t deliver ours in time.

Skeleton chained up to pallet with a skeletal dog.

This was the witches area… the hats are hung on monofilament. They look AMAZING at night. My pictures don’t really do this justice.

Witches hats hanging from monofilament from the trees

The zombie pit! Again- super easy. We added red fairy lights and a strobe light. Zombie arms and a zombie who had motion-activated lights/sounds. She was holding the bag of candy.

Zombie pit with zombie holding a bin of Halloween candy

I bought this guy last year at Home Depot… I don’t think he’s sold anymore, but he’s a motion activated “boat guy”… he’s supposed to be Charon, taking souls down the River Styxx to the afterlife. LOVE HIM so much. The skull at the front and the lantern at the back both light up (batteries). He is plugged in and rows the boat. He’s on a motion sensor and TALKS SO MUCH. I put my fog machine behind him so it looks extra spooky. He’s amazing.

Boatman from the River Styxx. Animatronics for Halloween.

Someone local was selling this guy for $40 used. He’s blow up, VERY TALL, and requires electric. He was worth running the extension cords for! He was perfect in an area with a clearing and you could see him lit up through the trees in the dark.

Very tall pumpkin ball that's a blow up decoration for our Halloween trail.

The spider lair was awesome, but I didn’t get any good photos! I’m so mad because I didn’t photograph all of the areas really well. When we moved into our house, there was random posts in the ground in the woods. Right before the pandemic hit, my husband decided to turn this into a fort for the kids and he build the stairs and flooring. Then prices of wood skyrockets and we never finished. But it makes a GREAT spider lair!

Spiders were hung using monofilament, there were strobe lights and fairy lights inside, and SO MANY SPIDERS. We also stapled cheap plastic tablecloths to close off the area so the kids had to walk through the zone (unable to see outside). It’s shown MUCH better in the video… I wish I’d taken better photos, but we were rushing around a lot.

Spider Lair outdoor Halloween decorations. Spiders hanging from above with monofilament, hanging black tablecloths to close off the lair.

And that’s it! What should we add next year?

Please share and pin this post! If you make this project, share it in our Stuff Mama Makes Facebook Group . We have regular giveaways for gift cards to craft stores. You can also tag me on Instagram @doityourselfdaniell e; I love seeing everything you make!

DIY Halloween Trail setup with trick or treating for the kids along the trail.

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September 12, 2016     By Chelsea T. 0 -->


haunted trails ideas

Haunted Trails and Spook Walks are a unique way for thrill-seekers to satisfy their appetite for fright during the Halloween Season. Most haunted trails and walks take part as a main attraction at a Haunted House, while others stand alone as the one and only terrifying attraction. 

Get into the Halloween Spirit by having the scariest house on the block this Halloween Season by turning your very own backyard into a haunted trail of your own! This is a great way to scare your friends when they come over to your Halloween Bash or you can even keep the trail going all season long, allowing your community to wander through - that is, if they dare!

haunted trails ideas

You may think it's difficult to create a haunted spook walk or trail, when all it takes is some darkness, woods and/or bushes and trees, a couple of scary monsters, Halloween props and creepy music. Check out these tips below and get started on preparing your very own Spook Walk or Haunted Trail!

  • Space If you have a large backyard, you already are ahead of the game. Tons of land allows for an even longer trail, which delivers more minutes of terror to your visitors. If your yard is on the smaller side, have no fear! There's still some creative ways to create a creepy atmosphere. If you can't pave the way for a straight trail, turn it into a windy trail with tons of turns, almost like a maze shape! This will allow you to utilize more space in a smaller area. 
  • Wooded Area and/or Tons of Trees If your backyard has a ton of woods and trees, you're set! This creates a spookiness as visitors make their way through the trail, unsure of what or who may be popping out at them from behind the various trees and bushes. The more trees you have, the more places for a monster to hide behind! 
  • Petrifying Props Head to a local Halloween store to decorate your trail with gruesome props for your visitors to check out while they're wandering through. The more creepy items you have throughout, the better!
  • Macabre Music If you're able to play music throughout your trail, this will give the walk an even more terrifying feel. It's a great way to awaken the senses and creates a build up as your visitors are on their journey, unsure of what may be ahead.
  • Creatures of the Night A Spook Walk or Haunted Trail just wouldn't be the same without the monsters lurking inside. Infest your walk or trail with spooky creatures who can be found hiding behind the trees, slowly creeping up to visitors and chasing those who they'd like to get a piece of! If you'd like to take the scares up a notch, create an all-contact walk or trail where the actors are allowed to grab their victims - but of course, be sure your visitors know about the contact ahead of time.

haunted trails ideas

Have a Spook Walk or Haunted Trail tip you'd like to share with us? Comment below!

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10 of the spookiest, most haunted hiking trails in america.

We hear a lot about haunted houses this time of year, but have you ever visited a haunted hiking trail?

We hear a lot about haunted houses this time of year, but have you ever visited a haunted hiking trail? There are numerous trails and places in nature around the United States that are considered by some to be haunted by the spirits of people gone. If you’re looking to go on a haunted hike, look no further than this list of the 10 spookiest, most haunted hiking trails in America.

The Ghost House Trail

If you’re looking for a spooky and purportedly haunted hike, the ghost house trail in Tennessee, located in Big Ridge State Park, may be the place for you. It is said to be a place where “witches” were put to death, though there is no supporting evidence. There is, however, a long and verifiable history of conflict between European settlers and indigenous people. Some also claim to see a ghostly dog running up and down the trails.

The Long Path

The Long Path, which connects Theills, New York to the Letchworth Village Cemetery, is said to be another incredibly haunted hiking trail. Letchworth was once a mental institution toward the beginning of the 20th century, where the “feeble minded and epileptic” were housed. Many of the individuals housed at the institution were children, and hundreds of anonymous graves mark the landscape. The institution was shut down in 1996.

The Transept Trail

If you happen to be visiting the Grand Canyon and want to give yourself a bit of a scare, take a hike down the 3-mile-long Transept trail. Some hikers have reported what they call a wailing woman, who appears to trekkers as a woman in a white dress with blue flowers crying for her husband and son who reportedly died from a hiking accident along the trail.

Chilnualna Falls Trail

Chilnualna falls is an eight and a half mile hike in Yosemite National Park that passes along Grouse Lake. According to a local legend, a young boy from an indigenous tribe drowned in the waters of Grouse Lake. Some hikers reportedly hear the cries of the boy drowning, and anyone who ventures into the water to attempt a rescue succumbs to the water as well.

Spruce Railroad Trail

In Olympic National Park, the spruce railroad trail runs along Lake Crescent where, in 1937, Hallie Latham Illingworth was murdered by her husband. Her body was discovered by fisherman three years later, and travelers along this eight-mile trail report seeing the spirit of a “Lady of the Lake” who continues to haunt the area.

Bluff Mountain

At the peak of Bluff Mountain approximately 100 years ago, tragedy struck when four-year-old Ottie Cline Powell died after he wandered away from his school. Many hikers who reach the peak of the mountain report that they feel an unseen presence that leaves them feeling odd and unnerved. Could it be the spirit of Ottie?

The Bloody Lane Trail

Wow, I wonder how a place called “Bloody Lane Trail” got a reputation for being haunted? The name of the trail is apt given its history. During the civil war, more than 23,000 soldiers perished at the Battle of Antietam, and this 1.5 mile trail cuts through the battleground. Locals suggest that visitors don’t ago alone. Many report seeing ghostly soldiers, strange balls of light, hearing phantom gunfire, and smelling gunpowder.

The Black Diamond Mines

In the east bay of San Francisco, you’ll find the black diamond mines. The mines are purportedly haunted by the spirits of two women, sometimes referred to as witches. Sarah Norton, who is buried near the mines, was thrown from a buggy and died from the injuries she sustained. Mary, whose last name is unknown, was accused of witchcraft after several children in her care died of various diseases. The townspeople claimed they found evidence of her craft and hanged her for her crimes. If you hike to the black diamond mines, beware!

The Gold Mine Trail

In the Chesapeake & Ohio Canal National Historic Park in Maryland, you’ll find a haunted hiking trail called the gold mine trail. It winds through the forest and brings you to a cave where miners once hauled gold from the earth. Locals say that the trail is very haunted, with ghosts commonly seen near the two-mile mark. Similar to the bloody lane trail, a civil war battle happened near the gold mine trail, and some hikers reportedly see the spirits of soldiers and hear the sounds of gunfire.

Last on our list is Camp Lulu, located near Brownsville, Texas. It’s an abandoned girls’ camp with a haunted history. One of the camp counselors reportedly murdered a camper, and another rumor suggests that local gangs once used the camp as a killing field. Since then, this trail has been freaking out local hikers who say they hear the sounds of children playing and sometimes see toys left on the trail move by themselves. Spooky!

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Moscow’s urban legends: Ghosts, mutant rats under the Metro

Construction of Fonvizinskaya metro station on the Lyublinsko-Dmitriyevskaya Line in Moscow

Construction of Fonvizinskaya metro station on the Lyublinsko-Dmitriyevskaya Line in Moscow

Among the world's most famous urban legends is about alligators allegedly living in New York City's sewer system. The Russians do not lag behind the Americans in terms of the popular imagination. Some see giant rats in the metro, while others talk about ghosts and the "mutagenic radiation" of the Ostankino television tower.

The mysteries of the metro

When it comes to rumours about the Moscow subway , truth is closely intertwined with fiction. Even officials do not deny that there are classified military and government lines under the capital – the so-called "Metro-2.”

That there are classified military and government lines under the capital – the so-called "Metro-2” – is not denied even by some officials. Photo: Construction of Fonvizinskaya metro station on the Lyublinsko-Dmitriyevskaya Line in Moscow. Source: Vitaliy Belousov/RIA Novosti

Enthusiasts have, however, been unsuccessfully trying to find more accurate information for years. Is there one line there or an entire system? Or is there an underground city for 15,000 people? Typical for an urban legend, there are a thousand versions of this story. They are united by an aura of secrecy and danger.

"It was really scary to hear the sound of tarpaulin boots near the alleged entrance to Metro-2," said Konstantin, one of Moscow’s community of “diggers,” or enthusiasts who explore subterranean bunkers, wells, tunnels and other facilities. "Is it still guarded by the KGB men, or something?"

Another Moscow resident claims her digger friend was allegedly shot at by special services while searching for Metro-2. The difficult-to-verify stories by the diggers about their adventures at the closed facility add to people's curiosity.

"My grandmother told me about Metro-2 in my childhood, and then about mutant rats," recalls Moscow resident Valeria. In the 1990s, tabloids publicized stories about giant rats living in the tunnels.

So could Splinter from " Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles " find company in the Moscow catacombs? "It's all science: Radiation from rocks must cause mutations in rats," says Pavel, also from Moscow. "But they live in technical rooms, so you can't see them."

Skeptics say that the crying comes from late-working employees of the Tunisian embassy: the commissar's house is now occupied by a diplomatic mission. Source: Lori/Legion-Media

On the surface

Not only are the underground bunkers of the Soviet elite shrouded in legend, but also fairly earthly structures, such as the home of Lavrenty Beria, the USSR People's Commissar for State Security and Stalin's right-hand man.

During interrogation in 1953, Beria confessed to abducting and raping dozens of women, but the authenticity of these papers is still being debated (Beria was removed by Khrushchev in a power struggle, and the documents could have been falsified after the execution of this dangerous rival).

But the image of the sadistic Beria was firmly imprinted on the popular mind, and his house in Moscow is surrounded by dark rumours. Allegedly, an invisible car rolls on Malaya Nikitskaya Ulitsa at midnight, with its old motor rumbling. Footsteps are heard, and Beria's ghost comes to his house for violent pleasures: curious pedestrians will soon even hear a woman crying from behind the walls.

Skeptics will say that the crying comes from late-working employees of the Tunisian embassy (the commissar's house is now occupied by a diplomatic mission), but this version is much more boring, even though probably the truth.

Napoleonic soldiers and a 500-year-old witch

It is not only the city centre where legends abound.

Many people believe that hundreds of soldiers from Napoleon’s army were buried in the hills of Peredelkino, a holiday village in the outskirts of Moscow, in 1812. Paranormal enthusiasts imbue the mounds with mystical qualities, believing that electronics go haywire and travellers disappear there.

The 500-year-old witch is believed to have predicted the high-profile murder of well-known TV journalist Vlad Listyev and a fire at Ostankino in 2000. Photo: A lightning over the Ostankino TV tower in Moscow. Source: Denis Murin/RIA Novosti

In reality, however, it is likely that there are no mass graves there.

"After the difficult war with Napoleon, peasants saw its echoes everywhere, so this is an old myth," researchers of the Museum of Moscow told RIR. "In the 19th century, archaeologists excavated Slavic mounds from the 10 th and 11 th centuries. But the inhabitants of the surrounding villages still considered them to be the graves of French soldiers."

The Ostankino neighbourhood, where Europe's highest TV tower is located, is also mythologized. It is allegedly haunted by the ghost of an old woman, who was murdered in the 16 th century. Now she walks around and predicts disasters.

The 500-year-old witch is believed to have predicted the high-profile murder of well-known TV journalist Vlad Listyev and a fire at Ostankino in 2000. Sometimes these stories are complemented by vivid details – for example, the furniture in Listyev's office was allegedly gnawed after his death by animals, mutated by the tower's radiation.

Then there are less bloody rumours: for example, one about a bulldozer embedded by builders in the TV centre's building by mistake. Yana Sidorova, the author of a study about the legends of Ostankino, says the TV centre's staff do not really believe in these sorts of stories, but are quite happy to spread them.

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12 Things To Do In Moscow: Complete Guide To A Unique Idaho City

Learn about Moscow, Idaho's history, and all the things to do in this picturesque city.

Read update

There Are More Things To Do While In Moscow, Idaho!

Moscow, Idaho, is a small city with plenty to offer lovers of the outdoors and culture aficionados. Moscow is the county seat of Latah County in the panhandle region of Idaho. It’s known as the home of the University of Idaho, which is a great campus with galleries and gardens for visitors to explore.

Moscow’s landscape is particularly unique as it is set in the Palouse region , an area between Idaho, southeastern Washington, and even Oregon, known for its peculiar rolling green hills, which make it one of the most beautiful vistas in the state . d.

UPDATE: 2023/08/22 16:57 EST BY NOAH STAATS

This article has been refreshed with new stops in Moscow, Idaho, as well as tips, tricks, and things to experience in town. From fun waterslides to nature preserves to beer, here are all the reasons Moscow should be on the itinerary this fall and beyond!

Things To Do

Here is everything travelers need to know about planning a great trip to Moscow, Idaho, including the best time of year to visit, where to eat and drink, and the best activities.

1 Check Out The Historic McConnell Mansion

One thing to do while in Moscow, Idaho, is to go see the McConnel Mansion , located in Moscow's historic neighborhood. Here is where a home built by the former governor sits, now working as a place to learn more about Moscow, as well as see how life and architecture looked back then.

Constructed in 1886, this museum also features period rooms and decor, so it's certainly worth seeing for people in the area.

  • Address: 110 S Adams St, Moscow, ID 83843
  • Hours: Dependent on season/tour

2 Soak Up The Sun At Hamilton-Lowe Aquatics Center

The next thing to do in Moscow, Idaho, is to check out the Hamilton-Lowe Aquatics Center . Here is where families or groups can enjoy the outdoor seasonal water park with a lazy river, large pool, waterslides & interactive play area.

This aquatic center boasts a great summer itinerary, making it perfect for travelers with children.

  • Address: 830 N Mountain View Rd, Moscow, ID 83843
  • Hours: Open daily from 12 PM to 7:30 PM (Open at 11 AM on Saturdays and Sundays)
  • Tickets: Children 3 and under FREE, Children 4-17 $5.75 including tax, Adults 18-64 $7.75 including tax, Seniors 65+ $5.75 including tax

3 Palouse-Clearwater Environmental Institute

Another idea while in town would be to visit the Palouse-Clearwater Environmental Institute. Here is where people visiting Moscow can explore a 26.2-acre nature preserve in the city, as well as walk around and enjoy the fresh air.

  • Address: 1040 Rodeo Dr, Moscow, ID 83843
  • Hours: Open Monday - Friday from 9 AM to 5 PM

4 See A Show At The Kenworthy Performing Arts Centre

The next idea for a Moscow, Idaho, visitor is to catch a performance at the city's Kenworthy Performing Arts Centre . Here lies a restored historic theater that offers classic films, community events, and a variety of stage performances.

  • Address: 508 S Main St, Moscow, ID 83843

5 Cycle Some Of The Palouse Bike Trails

A very popular tourist activity in Moscow is to rent a bike and cycle through some of the Palouse bike trails. A popular trail is the 7-mile Bill Chipman Palouse Trail between Pullman in Washington and Moscow.

  • Admission: Bike rental costs will vary; check out Paradise Bike Rentals
  • Address: The trail end points are SE Bishop Blvd. (Pullman, WA) and Farm Rd. (Moscow, ID)

6 View The University Of Idaho Arboretum & Botanical Garden

Spend an afternoon checking out the countless plants from across the world in the University’s Arboretum & Botanical Garden . The garden is open every day, from dawn to dusk.

  • Admission: Free
  • Address: 875 Perimeter Drive MS 2281, Moscow, Idaho

7 Head To The Moscow Farmer’s Market

Visiting the Farmer’s Market is the big thing to do in Moscow and is incredibly popular with locals and visitors alike. It’s held from May to October from 8 am to 1 pm on Saturdays. Check out the fresh produce and enjoy some local performers entertaining the crowds.

  • Address: 101-155 W 4th St, Moscow, ID 83843

8 Camp Out In Robinson County Park

This campsite is great for those who would like to immerse themselves in nature but also want to be close to town, and the campsite in Robinson is just a ten-minute drive from downtown Moscow. This park has plenty of trails and picnic spots to enjoy.

  • Admission: $20 a night to camp
  • Address: 5168 Robinson Park Rd, Moscow ID 83843

Related: 8 Idaho State Parks To Add To Your Scenic Bucket List

9 Check Out The Appaloosa Museum & Heritage Center

For those wanting to learn about the history of the beautiful Appaloosa horse breed, native to the Palouse region, the Appaloosa Museum & Heritage Center is a perfect place to spend the afternoon.

Here is where guests can tour the Davis-Gillman Activity Center, Gift Shop, and Picnic Area, all while learning more about this area's rich culture.

  • Address: 2720 Pullman Rd, Moscow, ID 83843, USA
  • 1912 Center: Check out some local art and learn about cultural initiatives in Moscow
  • Address: 412 E. Third St. Moscow, ID 83843

10 Tour The Third Street Gallery

Next up, guests of the city of Moscow, Idaho, can check out the Third Street Gallery. The Third Street Gallery is located on the second and third floors of Moscow's beautifully renovated and historic City Hall, making that another nice thing to see while here.

  • Address: 206 W 3rd St, Moscow, ID 83843, USA
  • Hours: Seasonally/dependent on art and creators

11 Skate At The Palouse Ice Rink

Another fun stop in the Moscow area is the Palouse Ice Rink , a fun place to visit for all the family for some ice skating and hockey in the winter and rollerblading during the summer.

This could be a nice location to bring the family, especially for people with young kids.

  • Admission: Adults - $10, Children 6-17 - $8.00, 5 and under free
  • Family Admission (up to 5 members) - $35.00
  • Address: 1021 Harold St, Moscow, ID 83843, USA

12 Taste Local Moscow Craft Beers

Moscow has a pretty extensive craft beer culture, and it's well worth making a day of visiting some of the local breweries. Here are several great breweries to check out.

Moscow Brewing Company : Be sure to visit Moscow’s first brewhouse for some great history and even better beer

  • Address: 630 N Almon St #130, Moscow, ID

Hunga Dunga Brewing Company - Offering unique IPAs, Stouts, and so much more.

  • Address: 333 N Jackson St, Moscow, ID 83843, USA

Rants & Rave Brewery - A brewery and a grill, what’s not to love?

  • Address: 308 N Jackson St, Moscow, ID, USA

13 Best Time To Go To Moscow, Idaho

Moscow, Idaho, has a temperate climate with hot summers and cold winters. During the summer months, the temperature can reach into the 90s and can be quite dry. The winters are cold, with temperatures often dropping below freezing and the area receiving some snowfall. Spring and fall are mild, with temperatures ranging from the 40s to 60s.

The best time of year depends on what visitors have planned for the trip. The months of June, July, and August are great for outdoor activities like hiking and biking.

Related: Drive Mesa Falls Scenic Byway & See Idaho's Most Stunning Views

However, in the winter months, there are local mountains and resorts suitable for snowboarding, skiing, and snowshoeing for those interested in winter sports. The Palouse Ice Rink is a popular spot for locals and visitors during the winter, too, and also offers some family-friendly activities the whole year round. Even a scenic road trip can be enjoyable during Idaho's winter .

The city tends to be a bustling hub of activity during its festivals, like the Rendezvous in the Park music festival, which usually takes place on the third weekend in July, or the Moscow Winter Carnival, which takes place in early December.

14 Best Ways To Get Around Moscow Idaho

Moscow is a very walkable city, and most of the main destinations for tourists can be accessed on foot, especially during the summer. Getting around on a bike is a great option; Moscow has 36 miles of paved trails, so renting a bicycle in town could be a good choice for visitors.

  • Paradise Bike Rentals is a convenient bike rental shop on Main Street.

Moscow also has a public bus system called the Sustainable Moscow Area Regional Transportation or SMART transit that covers two loops, one in the west and one in the east of the town, and the fixed routes are free.

There are multiple taxi and rideshare companies in Moscow, and Uber and Lyft are also available. Here are some local Taxi company options:

  • Moscow Taxi
  • Pegasus Taxi

It’s possible to rent a car coming from the regional Pullman Moscow airport from companies Avis, Hertz, Enterprise, and Budget.

15 Where To Eat In Moscow, Idaho

Moscow, Idaho, has some great spots for food, drinks, and coffee if visitors know where to look. The food options in Idaho tend to pleasantly surprise visitors. As it's a student town, there are more than a few fun bars too.

Best Breakfast in Moscow, Idaho

One World Café, Breakfast Club, Varsity Diner

Delicious Lunches in Moscow, Idaho:

Shari’s Café and Pies, Einstein Bros Bagels, Stax

Fantastic Dinners in Moscow, Idaho:

Nectar, Tapped - Taphouse & Kitchen, Lodgepole

Great Coffee Shops in Moscow, Idaho:

Café Artista, Bucer's Coffee House Pub, Steam Coffee

Fun Bars in Moscow, Idaho:

John’s Alley Tavern, Mingles Bar & Grill, Neat Whiskey Bar

16 Where To Stay In Moscow, Idaho

There are a number of hotels and rentals in the city, although some travelers also opt to stay in the nearby Washington state town of Pullman. Here are a few options in Moscow itself:

Highly rated hotels in Moscow Idaho

Best Western Plus University Inn : Room rates at the Best Western Plus University Inn start from $120 per night

  • Amenities: Swimming pool, fitness center, on-site restaurant, and bar
  • Address: 1516 Pullman Road, Moscow, Idaho 83843

Fairfield Inn & Suites by Marriott Moscow : Room rates at the Fairfield Inn & Suites start from $140 per night

  • Amenities: Free breakfast, indoor pool, and fitness center
  • Address: 1000 West Pullman Road, Moscow, Idaho 83843, United States

Mid-Tier hotels in Moscow

The Monarch Motel Room rates at the Monarch Hotel start from $100 per night

  • Amenities: garden/chill-out area
  • Address: 120 W 6th St, Moscow, ID 83843, United States

Hotel Mccoy Pullman Room rates at this property start from $140 per night

  • Amenities: Fitness center, Restaurant, Bar/Lounge, Free Wi-Fi, Free parking
  • Address: 455 Southeast Paradise Street, Pullman, WA 99163

Related: Idaho The Potato State: Why Not Sleep In A Hotel Shaped Like One?

Budget hotels in Moscow Idaho

La Quinta Inn & Suites by Wyndham Moscow Pullman : Room rates at La Quinta Inn & Suites start from $130 per night

  • Amenities: Free breakfast, airport shuttle, shuttle to local attractions
  • Address: 185 Warbonnet Dr, Moscow, ID 83843, United States

Super 8 by Wyndham Moscow / Pullman: Room rates at Super 8 by Wyndham Moscow start from $80 per night

  • Amenities: Mobile check-in, Wi-Fi, free coffee & breakfast Item
  • Address: 175 Peterson Drive Pullman Hwy and 175 Peterson Dr, Moscow, ID 83843

17 Tips For Visiting Moscow, Idaho

Moscow is a University city in north central Idaho and has a population of just over 25,000. It’s about 8 miles east of the Washington State border. It’s been home to the University of Idaho since 1889.

Moscow is served by a regional airport, The Pullman Moscow Airport is four miles west of the city, and the closest major airport is Spokane International Airport in Washington, located within 90 miles east of the city.

From here, visitors can rent a car or arrange a shuffle to get to Moscow; it will take about an hour and 40 minutes.

Related: Explore Idaho's Capital City: The Ultimate Travel Guide To Boise & Things To Do

Moscow is located along Highway 95, which runs north and south through the city. It’s also possible to travel to Moscow by bus from Spokane and Seattle. It’s good to know a little bit about the unique landscape travelers will get to explore when visiting Moscow. It’s part of the Palouse region, which encompasses parts of north central Idaho, southeastern Washington, and a little bit of Oregon.

Its distinctive and peculiar rolling green hills are made of a material called loess, which is mainly dust and silt blown in over thousands of years from the southwest.

After periods of deposition and erosion in harsh weather, unique dune-like shapes formed in the landscape. The Palouse region is a major agriculture zone, mainly for grain production, and it's also a stunning place to experience as a tourist.

18 How To Spend The Perfect Day In Moscow, Idaho

A perfect day in Moscow will start with a great breakfast, so head to the popular One World Café for a delicious bite to eat and then get ready to take on some of the incredible Palouse biking trails. Rent a bike for the afternoon and take the Bill Chipman Palouse trail nearby by Pullman and back.

Don’t forget to bring a camera. Head for lunch at Stax for some soup and sandwiches, and then visit the University of Idaho campus for a stroll through the arboretum and Botanical Garden. While on campus, check out some of the famous landmarks, like the Kibbie Dome or the Prichard Art Gallery.

In the evening, enjoy a fancy dinner at Lodgepole and polish the evening off with a drink at John’s Alley Tavern.

Museum In Silence Ticket with Walk in the Kuzminsky Park provided by Museum In Silence


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