Come celebrate military history and our paranormal team anniversary with us at Fort Mifflin in Philadelphia! We will take you on an overnight paranormal tour of the fort. You may camp there with us or leave at your own will. Are you brave enough to march the halls of this old fort? This event will be a camp out so please make sure you bring any equipment you need for a sleepover with the dead. Your ticket includes dinner and a guided paranormal investigation with HSPP team members and psychics. ticket prices are $175 per person and include dinner as well as a guided overnight investigation with the team!  Arrival time is 5 pm August 12th, 2023. The scheduled departure time for the team is 10 am August 13th, 2023; although you may leave at any time. 

We will provide you with a unique experience showcasing the most high-tech tools used by paranormal researchers today. We will also do some experiments where you will be a participant. This is not for the faint of heart as you will experience paranormal activity so if you are frightened of that which you do not understand this event is not for you. However, if you dare to question science and spirituality, we invite you to join us on an unforgettable adventure like none you will ever experience!

Fort Mifflin, originally called Fort Island Battery and also known as Mud Island Fort, was commissioned in 1771 and sits on Mud Island on the Delaware River below Philadelphia, Pennsylvania near Philadelphia International Airport. During the American Revolutionary War, the British Army bombarded and captured the fort as part of their conquest of Philadelphia in autumn 1777. In 1795 the fort was renamed for Thomas Mifflin, a Continental Army officer and the first post-independence Governor of Pennsylvania. The United States Army began to rebuild the fort in 1794 and continued to garrison and build on the site through the 19th century. It housed prisoners during the American Civil War. The army decommissioned Fort Mifflin for active-duty infantry and artillery in 1962. However, while the older portion of the fort was returned to the City of Philadelphia, a portion of the fort's grounds are still actively used by the United States Army Corps of Engineers, making it the oldest fort in military use in the United States. Historic preservationists have restored the fort, which is now a National Historic Landmark. _courtesy of Trip Advisor

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