Glore Psychiatric Museum Ghost Hunt
$129 per person.
Our Ghost Hunts at Glore Psychiatric Museum in St. Joseph, Missouri satisfies the intriguing lure of the Lunatic Asylums of the 19 th and 20 th Century.
Listed as one of the top 50 most unique museums in the world and one of the most haunted locations in Missouri.
The paranormal that has been captured here is formidable.
The museum is housed in the state’s former lunatic asylum where the patients still linger in the shadows!
The hauntings that have been documented and experienced in the museum started long before the St. Joseph’s State Hospital closed its doors and converted the corridors for educational purposes.
With macabre devices and haunted objects on display, there is no doubt that the spirits are still lingering and just waiting to share their stories with you!
Event Start Time: 8:15pm
Event Finish Time: 2:30am
Your ghost hunt at Glore Psychiatric Museum includes the following:
History Tour from 10am until 5pm.
Exclusive Access to the haunted underground tunnel.
Exclusive access to the most haunted areas of this psychiatric museum.
Ghost Hunting Vigils.
Ghost Hunt with experienced Ghost Hunting Team.
Use of our equipment which includes, trigger objects and EMF Meters.
Private time to explore this location and to undertake your very own private vigils.
Unlimited refreshments available throughout the night including: Coffee, Coca Cola, Diet Coke, and Bottled Water.
Selection of snacks.
In 1872, the Missouri State Assembly decided to address the issue of their overpopulated Asylum by building The State Lunatic Asylum No. 2 in St. Joseph, MO.
The facility was originally built to house 275 beds and received their first 25 transferred patients on November 9, 1874.
The influx of patients from both the State Lunatic Asylum No. 1 and the Buchanan County Poor Farm included a large number of Civil War Veterans and other patients whose families were unable to meet the special needs of those suffering with mental illness.
The hospital served the people of Missouri and their patients for the next 127 years and grew to house over 3000 patients.
The State Lunatic Asylum No. 2 began as a self-sufficient institution where the patients would raise crops and tend livestock to fill all their nutritional needs.
One source even claims that the only purchases the institution needed to make were salt and sugar for supplemental purposes.
In 1899 the institution was renamed St. Joseph State Hospital and continued to follow the state-of-the-art trends in mental illness treatment until they closed in 1997.
The degrees of mental illness varied in the patients of the hospital ranging from those who were considered to be criminally insane to those who were able to receive rehabilitating care.
There are also documented cases of people who merely suffered from depression, but their families considered them to be a nuisance, so they were committed to St. Joseph’s.
One such patient has her diagnosis hanging on the wall in the medical portion of the museum that reads “She was lazy with her housework and over concerned with the welfare of her children.”
With the vast amount of medications and procedures for treating people with mental illness during that time, many patients were able to be reintegrated into society.
But there are also those who would spend their lives behind those walls participating in experimental, as well as, state-of-the-art procedures that likely added to their illnesses.
What was considered medical strides at the time is now considered barbaric.
George Glore, a longtime employee of the Missouri Department of Mental Health, decided to document the progression and evolution of the treatment of mental illness and opened a museum on one of the wards of St. Joseph’s in 1967.
Included in the display were replicas of devices used in the 16 th , 17 th , and 18 th centuries. Glore continued to add to this collection that would raise mental health awareness throughout his 41-year-career.
With the introduction of psychotropic drugs and other medications to treat mental illness, most of the patients of St. Joseph’s had been released back into society by the 1990’s.
The other patients were eventually transferred to the new psychiatric rehabilitation center and the campus of St. Joseph’s was parceled out to the prison, a children’s psychiatric hospital and the Glore Psychiatric Museum.
The lingering presence of patients and hospital staff can be felt throughout the corridors of the museum.
The building itself played home to thousands of patients that have never left but there is definitely a connection to the objects and macabre objects that decorate the hallways.
Dousing tanks, cages, dungeons, electroshock therapy, hydrotherapy, fever cabinets, lobotomy, tranquilizer chair—where patients may have been strapped in for up to six months being subjected to bloodletting, scalding hot water and ice-cold water.
The treatment of mental illness often toed the line of humane treatment.
The museum also houses several items that used to belong to the actual patients and may still hold an affection for their spirits in the afterlife.
Letters, artwork, a collection of 100,000 cigarette packages that a former patient hoarded thinking he could turn them in for a new wheelchair for the ward, and an old television from a day room that patients used to slip letters inside because they thought to communicate with the outside world.
There is also a display of over 1400 metal objects including nails, bottle caps and buttons.
In 1929, a woman who suffered from the illness Pica (a compulsive disorder that leads to the eating of substances that offer no nutritional value), had swallowed all 1400 items before the doctors discovered it.
Although she had lived fine with those metal objects inside of her she died during the surgery to remove them.
The Glore Psychiatric Museum is a fascinating yet heart wrenching experience that will open your eyes to the suffering of this life that sometimes makes a lasting impression on the next. Will you be able to offer a sense of peace to the spirits that still linger?
The Glore Psychiatric Museum in St. Joseph, Missouri satisfies the intriguing lure of the Lunatic Asylums of the 19 th and 20 th Century.
Listed as one of the top 50 unique museums in the world and one of the most haunted locations in Missouri, the museum is housed in the state’s former lunatic asylum where the patients still linger in the shadows!
Paranormal investigators from around the globe have flocked to the location to document the evolutionary history of mental illness treatment and communicate with those who were victims to their barbaric practices!
The facility opened in 1872 as the State Lunatic Asylum No. 2. Over the course of 127 years they expanded from 275 to 3,000 beds.
The thousands of patients ranged from those who were diagnosed as criminally insane to those who were able to receive rehabilitating treatment and be reintegrated into society.
Among those were the few unfortunate souls who were committed by their families because they “…had become lazy with [their] housework.”
All of the patients were submitted to state-of-the-art mental illness treatments that were considered helpful at the time but in retrospect we realize that some of these so-called treatments were often the cause and not the cure for insanity.
Centrifuge therapy (spinning a patient in a device at high speeds), hydrotherapy (from ice baths that could last for days to scalding patients), cages used to contain patients until they “calmed down,” lobotomies, shock therapy, fever therapy (elevating body temperatures to abnormal levels, often used to treat syphilis which was rampant at the facility), tranquilizer chairs (strapping patients to a chair for weeks at a time using bloodletting with leaches and knives), and several other treatments that horrify our modern minds were all used at St. Joseph’s State Hospital.
The horrifying cures obviously left a terrified mark on the building, but other contributing factors may have led to the hauntings of the corridors.
Many of the patients that were housed at the asylum never had visitors because their families simply abandoned them after they were committed. In the early years the graves of the patients were unmarked before they were simply engraved with an identifying number. Does the lack of acknowledgement in their final resting place leave the spirits feeling as unwanted in death as they felt in life?
Around the time George Glore started the display of historical artifacts in the evolution of mental illness treatments in 1967, St. Joseph’s State Hospital began to earn its reputation for being haunted.
The staff would see shadow figures and apparitions roaming the hallways and always felt as if they were being watched.
There was one patient who was known for her interaction with the “spirits” of the institution—she created art, wrote poems and songs detailing her experience with the paranormal activity.
If you’re investigating the morgue, watch for the full-bodied apparition of a man. He’s often been seen around the elevators and several investigators have caught an EVP (electronic voice phenomena) of a male voice screaming “GET OUT!”
Disembodied whispering is often reported as well as a female voice calling out your name when no one else is around! Moaning, whimpering, crying—it’s easy to imagine that the sounds are patients still looking for someone who wants to be their friend.
The only question that remains—are you brave enough to undergo a lone vigil in the underground tunnels?
Glore Psychiatric Museum Ghost Hunt St Joseph, Missouri Saturday July 23rd 2022
Glore Psychiatric Museum Ghost Hunt St Joseph, Missouri Friday October 21st 2022
Glore Psychiatric Museum Ghost Hunt St Joseph, Missouri Saturday October 22nd 2022
Glore psychiatric museum.
Frequently Asked Questions
Is this the Glore?
When people walk through our door we are often asked "Is this the Glore?" Yes! The Glore is part of the St. Joseph Museums. It can be confusing because the St. Joseph Museums is comprised of many museums and they might not all seem to fit together! However, this allows us to tell a very unique and interesting history of St. Joseph.
What's behind the razor wire?
You may notice our neighbors behind the razor wire when you enter the museum. This is the Western Reception, Diagnostic & Correctional Center, yes it's a prison and it's housed in many of the original buildings of the State Hospital. In 1997, mental health services were moved to the newly built Northwest Missouri Psychiatric Rehabilitation Center across the street from the old hospital while turning over the old grounds to the Missouri Department of Corrections. Retaining much of the historic aspects of the buildings, the Western Reception, Diagnostic and Correctional Center located in St. Joseph, Missouri, officially opened in September of 1999.
What about that white building, with all the broken windows?
That is Progress Hall. It was built in 1893 and it housed the chapel, barbershop, patient library, and for a time the Psychiatric Museum. It was slated to be torn down by the prison.
Is the museum haunted?
Some people think so while others don’t. Many paranormal investigation groups routinely visit both our location here and the Wyeth-Tootle Mansion. These groups have reported paranormal activity on a regular basis in many locations throughout the museum. Some of these paranormal investigations are open to the public. Check out our group tours page for more information! If you are interested in learning more about their findings on previous investigations you can start by visiting some of their websites.
Paranormal Activity Investigators
Ghost Hunts USA
Can I take pictures?
Absolutely! We'd also love if you shared them on social media!
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Glore Psychiatric Museum, St. Joseph, MO
3406 Frederick Ave, St Joseph, MO 64506
One of Missouri’s Most Haunted Locations!
The Glore Psychiatric Museum, St Joseph, Missouri
Located in Missouri’s second asylum – “State Lunatic Asylum No. 2”, the Glore Psychiatric Museum in St Joseph is a formidable foe, even for the most hardened paranormal investigator.
The asylum itself opened in 1874, and as with many asylums during the early days of psychiatric treatments, the techniques used on patients were nothing short of barbaric. These horrifying “cures” were often the cause of insanity in a lot of the unfortunate patients who had to endure them. Many of whom would die in the asylum and remain within its walls, their tortured souls left to wander the hospital corridors. The mental affliction they suffered in life, still present.
Not only is the museum scarred from the tragically misguided treatments and deaths of its mental patients, but the hospital also served as a facility for tuberculosis patients, many of whom spent their last days in the building.
In the 1960s, George Glore who was a long-time employee of the Missouri Department of Mental Health began putting together a collection of macabre items from the 16th, 17th, and 18th centuries, that depicted the evolution of mental illness treatments. It was around this time that the hospital began to grow its reputation for being haunted.
Shortly after George had begun putting the artifacts together, the staff began to report sightings of apparitions, and shadow figures throughout the hospital. Often seen just out of the corner of their eyes in the hallways and doorways. And they reported the feeling of being watched almost constantly from apparent empty rooms.
Patients would also report the same thing too. On an ongoing basis, one of the patients was known for her communication with the spirits of the building, as she created several drawings, poems, and songs that detailed her paranormal experiences.
The reports of disembodied voices are a common one, with the sound of screaming, singing, and whispering often heard. Several EVP’s (Electronic voice phenomena) have been captured with the clear sound of a male voice shouting “GET OUT!”. Female voices have been heard calling out the names of current staff and visitors alike.
If you head down to the morgue, be aware you may come face to face with the apparition of a male, who is most often seen near the elevator doors…
As well as being one of the most haunted buildings in the state, the museum itself has been recognized as “one of the 50 most unusual museums in the country”, and it was recently featured in a book titled, “1,000 Places to See Before You Die”.
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Night at the Glore Psychiatric Museum
St. joseph, mo.
- Desc ription
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Ghost Hunts. No Hype. No Distractions.
Author Troy Taylor and the staff from American Hauntings have been taking guests behind the walls of haunted locations since 1994 with one simple approach — ghost hunts without all of the clutter.
Our investigations are not overcrowded meet-and-greets with so-called celebrities but an authentic opportunity to let our guests experience the unexplained.
If you’re interested in a real ghost hunt without all the distractions, then these are the events for you.
- 5 hour investigation
All prices, availability and tour and product information are subject to change without notification, and while every effort is made to ensure the accuracy of the prices, availability and tour and product information displayed on this website they are not guaranteed to be accurate.
Ghost Tour Bookings is not a provider of tours, experiences or products and has no responsibility for any tours, experiences or products provided or not provided by the tour operator, supplier or any other party. The tour operators and suppliers provide services and products directly to customers.
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Paranormal Activity Investigators
Glore psychiatric museum .
Date:26th March, 2010 Type:Business
Location Title:Glore Psychiatric Museum City/State:St Joseph, MO
Investigation Times:09:00 PM - 01:00 AM Status:Analysis
Sunrise:07:12 AM Sunset:07:36 PM
High Temperature:58 °F Low Temperature:33 °F
Sky Condition:Clear Wind:SE at 11 mph
Lunar Phase:Waxing Gibbous % disk visible:85%
Solar X-Rays:Normal Geomagnetic Field:Quiet
From http://www.stjosephmuseum.org/glore.php The Glore Psychiatric Museum chronicles the 130-year history of what was once known as the “State Lunatic Asylum No. 2.” The Museum uses full-sized replicas, interactive displays, audio-visuals, artifacts, and documents to illustrate the history of the treatment of mental illness. The museum is recognized as “one of the 50 most unusual Museums in the country.” It is also featured in the book “1,000 Places to See Before You Die in the USA and Canada.” The Glore Psychiatric Museum is named for its founder George Glore, who spent most of his 41-year career with the Missouri Department of Mental Health nurturing its collections into arguably the largest and best single exhibition explaining the evolution of mental health care in the United States. His ultimate goal was to reduce the stigma associated with psychiatric treatment for patients, their families, and their communities. George Glore joined the Missouri Department of Mental Health at Farmington, Missouri, in 1956. In the early 1960s, he transferred to the St. Joseph State Hospital and joined the occupational therapy department, which was also responsible for community relations. In 1968, he worked with hospital carpenters and patients to construct a series of full-size replicas of 16th, 17th, and 18th century treatment devices for a Mental Health Awareness Week open house. They were so well received that he was encouraged by hospital officials to expand the exhibit, and the museum was begun on the campus of what had once been ‘State Lunatic Asylum No.2.’ ‘State Lunatic Asylum No. 2’ opened in November of 1874 with 25 patients on land located east of the City of St. Joseph. Dr. George C. Catlett, the hospital’s first Superintendent, explained that the hospital was dedicated “to the noble work of reviving hope in the human heart and dispelling the portentous clouds that penetrate the intellects of minds diseased.” Demand cause rapid growth. The original 275 beds filled quickly. An additional 120 beds were added, and then another 350. Relatives who could no longer provide for their family members special needs admitted most patients. A devastating fire in 1879 only temporarily slowed that growth. When the hospital reopened in 1880, it became a sanctuary not only for the mentally ill, but also for tuberculosis patients, syphilitic patients, alcoholic patients, and patients with physical disabilities. By the early 1950s, the patient population had grown to nearly 3,000, which made the hospital one of the largest employers in St. Joseph. It was not until the 1970s that the hospital began to downsize in order to concentrate on treating the mentally ill. Patients who suffered from physical illnesses were transferred to other hospitals for specialized treatment. Through the years, the name of the hospital has been changed several times. In 1903, the name was changed to the State Hospital No. 2. It was changed again in 1952, to the St. Joseph State Hospital. In 1994, ground was broken across the street for a new hospital campus, the Northwest Missouri Psychiatric Rehabilitation Center, which houses 108 intermediate and long-term care patients. The original campus was converted to the Western Reception, Diagnostic, and Correctional Center. The Glore Psychiatric Museum was moved into a building on the original grounds that had once been used as the admitting ward and the clinic for hospital patients.
Christina Anderson:First of all, a big thank you to the staff of the Glore Psychiatric Museum for allowing us to investigate! As a former resident of St. Joseph, I had heard stories about this location for years, along with reports of other activity on the grounds of what is now the WRDCC facility of the MO Department of Corrections. Given all of the tales, I wanted to see the place for myself. During our investigation, we were allowed access to a specific region of the tunnels beneath the buildings. In one tunnel, three of us noticed what appeared to be shadow movement at the darkened end of the tunnel. This could not be reproduced. We also heard something that sounded like whispering. A couple of unusual EVP were captured in this tunnel. In the tunnel of the opposite side, We also heard what appeared to be loud discussion, but when investigated, the sound was found to be coming from plumbing. This area also had an immense amount of wiring, which can contribute to the feeling of being watched and/or followed. On the third floor of the museum, the entire group heard a loud knocking. We traced this knocking to a locked door. Each of us took turns listening at the door, and we each heard what sounded like a child saying "Help me." When asked to repeat the knocking noise, it occurred again, and responded when Jennifer and Becky asked it to knock louder, a certain number of times, etc. We did ask the attendant for that evening to open the door so that we could investigate further, as we were convinced this would be the HVAC room. Imagine our surprise when the room turned out to be an office, empty except for a desk, a few chairs, and file cabinets! We still have no full explanation for the noise. Several EVP were captured on this floor, including one that occurred as I mentioned needing to go to the restroom..."Go right in." We did go across the breezeway into the area that now houses the St. Joseph Museum and the Knea-Von Black Archives. No EVP were captured here, but I did have the feeling of being followed, and saw some movement in a room across from where we were all sitting vigil. On the second floor of the Glore Museum, we did not experience anything unusual, but this is where several EVP occurred, with particularly strong ones in a room that showcased restraints, historical treatments for mental illness, and cages that people had been locked in. We were fairly slap-happy at this point, and had been joking around when the EVPs were captured. In the basement, we experienced cold spots, particularly at both ends of the hallway. These were felt the most near the door to the morgue, but not within the room itself. Some of these were measurable, and equipment registered drops of anywhere from three to six degrees. They also were not stationary, and seemed to come and go. Some EVP were captured here as well. There have been reports of a man on this floor running to the elevator and telling people to leave, but we didn't see him! Although we didn't experience anything unusual on the first floor where the offices are located, we did capture some EVP in this area. Overall, this was a pretty interesting investigation, and I would love to return to do a follow-up. While the paranormal element is definately a draw, I would recommend that anyone take a tour of this museum. It is an eye-opening experience to see how mental illness was treated in years past in comparison to the way it is treated today.
Becky Ray:This was a interesting night to say the least. While we did see some odd shadows in the first tunnel, one of the two major events happened in the second tunnel. We all kept hearing what sounded like people having a loud discussion. I was convinced there were actual people down the hallway who weren't aware we were there. However, after Shawn went to check it out, it was discovered that it was just echoing running water. The auditory illusion of voices was amazing, because even after it was very obviously water I could still hear what sounded like human voices in it. Very interesting. In the main building things seemed to be fairly uneventful until we had an experience on the 3rd floor involving a knocking sound. While it may have been coincidence, the knocking corresponded with not only our requests for knocks, but how many knocks. We tracked the source of the sound down to a door that was locked. At this point we all took turns listening at the door and several of us heard what sounded like a child's voice coming from the other side. After our debunk in the tunnels I was certain this room must house the HVAC system or something to make the knocking and voice sounds. However, after we retrieved a staff member to open the room for us, I was stunned to find an empty office. Also interesting to note, during the time we were all a bit slap happy and I was convinced there was nothing going on is when most of the EVPs were recorded that night. I'm very interested in returning when it is possible for a follow up.
Jennifer Sprague:On this investigation I was note take for the group. Overall, this was a fairly quiet investigation. We had one interesting occurence where we all heard some pounding noises that seemed to coorelate to the questions we were asking during an evp session. Many of us also seemed to have heard a voice that seemed very child. Upon investigation and trying ot locate the noise we were all surprised that the noise was coming from an abandoned office as the noise sounded loud of enough to be some type of a machinery, needless to say we were surprised to find it coming from an empty office. The noice was more clearer once we were inside the office I believe that it was piping that was banging and squeaking in the walls that was giving off the illusion of the noise and that it's response was just coincidence. When we went downstairs we could also here the same knocking and banging noise. Although none of us really experienced anything personally other than the above mentoined, we did capture some interesting evps and those should be posted soon!
This EVP was captured while we were in the first tunnel. It is a singsong voice that echoes, as opposed to the whispery quality that is often noted with EVP.
Submitted by Christina
This was on the third floor during the pounding noises that occurred. When Jennifer and Becky asked for the noise to be repeated, this was captured.
This male voice was captured as the attendant was answering a question that was asked about whether the file drawers in the abandoned office were normally open. There were no other men present besides Shawn.
This was captured on the second floor right after we had exited the elevator.
This was captured shortly after the "Go back save time" EVP, also on the second floor.
This was captured as we were looking at and discussing a display of the stomach contents of a woman with Pica disorder, a disorder characterized by the uncontrollable desire to eat non-food items.
This EVP occurred as I mentioned needing to use the restroom on the second floor.
This was found on audio while we were in the basement, after Becky had heard a faint male voice.
This was also captured in the same room as the "There's boy here," recording. It is also very clear.
While we were on the first floor, where the offices and conference room were, this voice was captured. It is faint, so headphones will need to be used. Again, no men other than Shawn were present.
We had stored our purses, equipment cases, etc., in the conference room on the first floor. This EVP was captured as we were investigating on that floor and someone's cell phone was ringing in the conference room down the hall.
This was captured during temperature fluctuations in the basement.
We had moved the investigation to a display room on the second floor and were sitting vigil when this was captured. It is very clear.
This was also recorded during the knowcking/pounding episode. It is very faint, so headphones may be needed.
We all kept hearing what sounded like people having a loud discussion. I was convinced there were actual people down the hallway who weren't aware we were there. However, after Shawn went to check it out, it was discovered that it was just echoing running water. The auditory illusion of voices was amazing, because even after it was very obviously water I could still hear what sounded like human voices in it. Very interesting.
In the main building things seemed uneventful until we had an experience on the 3rd floor involving a knocking sound. While it may have been coincidence, the knocking corresponded with not only our requests for knocks, but how many knocks. We tracked the source of the sound down to a door that was locked. I was certain this room must house the HVAC system or something to make the knocking and voice sounds. However, after we retrieved a staff member to open the door it was an empty office.
While nothing of note happened while we were in this area, I find it interesting that this is where we recorded the most EVP activity.
Explore the Eerie Glore Psychiatric Museum with Ghost Hunts USA!
Home » Blog » Missouri's Best Weekend Events , MissouriHauntedHouses.com News and Updates , Missouri Haunt News
June 5, 2019 By Chelsea T. 0 -->
Do you have what it takes to explore the Glore Psychiatric Museum in Saint Joseph? Find out with Ghost Hunts USA, who will be hosting a number of tours at the location through the end of November.
Ghost Hunts USA will have exclusive overnight access to the museum, including the foreboding underground tunnel that now connects into the prison. Listed as one of the top 50 unique museums in the world, and one of the most haunted places in Missouri, paranormal lovers don't want to miss out on the opportunity to check the place out.
Dating back to 1872, the facility opened its doors as the State Lunatic Asylum No. 2 and over the years, expanded from 275 beds to 3,000. The building is believed to be haunted by the mental patients that once resided there, including a full-bodied apparition that likes to linger in the morgue!
According to the Ghost Hunts USA website , the male apparition has been spotted near the elevators and several investigators have captured an EVP of a male voice screaming "GET OUT!" Among the other reports made are disembodied whispering, moaning, crying, and a female voice that calls out your name when no one else is around!
Your ghost hunt at the Glore Psychiatric Museum will include the following:
- History Tour from 10am until 5pm
- Exclusive Access to the haunted underground tunnel
- Exclusive access to the most haunted areas of this psychiatric museum
- Group Séances
- Ghost Hunting Vigils
- Structured Vigils
- Ghost Hunt with experienced Ghost Hunting Team
- Use of our equipment which includes, trigger objects and EMF Meters
- Private time to explore this location and to undertake your very own private vigils
- Unlimited refreshments available throughout the night including: Coffee, Coca Cola, Diet Coke, and Bottled Water
- Selection of snacks
*Guests are advised to dress appropriately to the changing weather conditions.
- Friday, June 28th
- Saturday, June 29th
- Friday, August 16th
- Saturday, August 17th
- Friday, September 6th
- Saturday, September 7th
- Friday, September 20th
- Saturday, September 21st
- Friday, November 29th
- Saturday, November 30th
Click here for more details & to purchase your tickets ahead of time!
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