Some of Haunted places in Utah, and the stories that go along with them

Some of the first things that come to mind when you hear the name Utah are the state's large Mormon population, the abundance of ski resorts, and the oddly sculpted rock formations seen in Utah's national parks. However, the state of Utah is home to a wide variety of mysterious occurrences.

Here is a randomised list of Utah's top most haunted locations:

Mccune mansion, Salt Lake City

The Mccune mansion, one of the Haunted places in Utah, was built in 1901 at a cost of about $1,000,000 over the course of three years. These days, weddings and other celebrations of all kinds are frequently held there.

It has been said that two ghosts—a man with a black cape and a little girl of around 10 years old who gets very thrilled whenever there is a wedding—haunt the structure. It has been stated that both ghosts enjoy attending weddings.

Rock canyon, provo

Climbers have sadly perished when they lose their footing on the perilous rock face and plummet hundreds of feet into the canyon below. It is said that the campgrounds in the area are haunted due to the number of sad deaths that have occurred there.

The most common mental picture is of a man hanging dangerously on top of a cliff. There are tales of him looking up at the living before going straight for them at an unimaginable angle down the sheer rock face.

Mountain meadows massacre, veyo

According to historical records, the Mountain Meadows Massacre occurred in 1857, when a number of Mormon settlers were savagely killed by Mormon militia.

Visitors have reported feeling a wave of intense anguish when they listen to these accounts, describing how they can almost hear the victims' cries being carried on the wind.

Devereaux mansion, salt lake city

The first component of the Devereaux Mansion was built in 1857 by Latter-day Saint pioneer William C. Stanes, who came to Salt Lake City from England with one of the first pioneer parties. The Old Wing is the original part of the Devereaux Mansion.

Old tooele hospital, tooele

Tooele Hospital was originally built in 1873 as a home for Dr. Samuel F. Lee and his family. Nevertheless, by 1913, it had been converted into an elderly retirement complex. The other portion of the property is now a haunted attraction, making it completely unique. The nursing facility is still using half of the property.

The abandoned wing of the hospital has a much darker and more evil aura, and no one ventures there alone. Nobody wants to visit the place.