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ผู้เขียน หัวข้อ: Country Fact and Event Around The World  (อ่าน 285 ครั้ง)



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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #2 เมื่อ: กุมภาพันธ์ 04, 2021, 12:00:56 PM »
Finding Travel Insurance After A Cancer Diagnosis
For people suffering from cancer and other serious conditions, finding adequate travel insurance can be tricky. But help is at hand from specialist companies providing great cover at reasonable cost

Finding suitable travel insurance after a cancer diagnosis can be fraught with problems. The premiums quoted online often cost more than the holiday or else any claim relating to the cancer is excluded.

Action is underway that should lead to better levels of insurance and more reasonable prices for those with medical conditions. But in the meantime consumers must know where to look to avoid buying inadequate cover.

All insurers and comparison websites will soon be required to signpost consumers with preexisting conditions to specialist travel insurers, whether they have offered them a quote for cover or not. It follows an investigation into this market by the regulator - the Financial Conduct Authority.

Andrew Williams, business development manager for specialist travel insurer Free Spirit, says: "The FCA is in discussions with insurers, and changes should be coming soon, which is great news for anyone with cancer or any other serious condition who has struggled to find insurance. Cover is out there for people in this situation but it can be difficult to know how to get it."

A recent survey by consumer group Which? found that when consumers with pre-existing medical conditions apply for travel insurance, around one in five are only offered cover that excludes claims arising from their condition and one in four faced inflated premiums.

"Research by Which? highlights the importance of speaking to a specialist broker or insurer when you have cancer or other medical condition," says Sarah Page, brand manager for specialist insurer Insurancewith. “Not everyone's situation is going to fit neatly into the tick boxes on a screen when applying for cover."

Ms Page adds: “At Insurancewith we can offer one-to-one medical underwriting and policies tailored to your specific needs so the price more accurately reflects the risk. This usually makes it much more affordable, particularly for someone with cancer.”

The type of cancer you have, its stage, your treatment and your medication will all affect the premium, as will your age - with older consumers typically having to pay more, as statistically they are more likely to claim.

Your choice of destination and the duration of the trip will also have a bearing on the cost. This is because the cost of healthcare in different countries varies widely. In Spain, for example, tourists will often be directed to private clinics when they need medical attention - this can vastly inflate the cost of a claim, compared to state-funded healthcare. Healthcare in the US and Australia, for example, can also be expensive.

The delay to Brexit means holidaymakers to European Union countries can continue to use the European Health Insurance Card (known as EHIC) for now - although future arrangements are unclear. EHIC entitles you to emergency state healthcare in EU countries. But consumers should not rely on this as an alternative to travel insurance. The standards of care may be much lower than with the NHS. It also won't cover the costs of repatriation.

The majority of insurers in the market use medical screening software called Healix, although a number use a different package called Protectif. The screening will ask questions about your condition and treatment to arrive at a 'medical score' before offering a premium cost for the travel insurance. As the two screening methods are slightly different it can be worthwhile getting quotes from a range of insurers that use different screening software.

Chris Rolland, chief executive at specialist insurer AllClear, says: "Declare everything. You will be asked to provide answers to set questions relating to each medical condition to ensure the insurer gets the information it needs to offer appropriate cover."

Using a broker can be helpful as it will look across a broad spectrum of providers to find you the best cover and price for your needs. The British Insurance Brokers' Association (BIBA) website at biba. org.uk can help you find one.

For most people with cancer and serious pre-existing conditions, and even those with a terminal diagnosis, it should be possible to find cover at a reasonable cost, although in some circumstances specific and tailored underwriting may be necessary.

Fi Munro, 33, from Errol, Perthshire, was diagnosed with stage-4b ovarian cancer in January 2016. She has since written a book How Long Have I Got?, set up an award-winning blog - Live Like You are Dying - and started her own businesses teaching yoga and meditation.

Fi says: "After the diagnosis I just wanted to live my life in the way I wanted and without barriers. I love to travel, but looking around for insurance that would cover me and my cancer was so difficult.

"A medical professional recommended that I speak to Insurancewith,” she adds. “I just couldn't believe the difference in its approach - and also the cost. It was so much cheaper than the mainstream brands that I'd previously been looking at."

Fi takes out single-trip cover for each holiday. Cover for her and her husband, Ewan, for a two-week trip to France in April cost ?85, for example. It is a stark contrast to the hundreds of pounds she could be charged with less specialist insurers. According to experts, it is a good idea to take out joint cover with the same insurer, even where one person in a couple does not have any preexisting medical conditions. The cost should not be any higher.

Mr Williams at Free Spirit says: "There could be complications if you need to cancel your trip due to illness, but your partner's separate insurance won't cover the cancellation."

Insurer AllClear offers Travelling companion' cover for travellers who are insured with a different provider for cancellation or curtailment as a result of the pre-existing condition of their travelling companion under AllClear. Think about purchasing travel insurance even for trips booked in the UK - because cancellation is among the main reasons for claiming on a policy for those with medical conditions.

How to Keep Premiums Down Shop Around:
Do your research and speak to different specialist insurers. A broker should be able to scour the market to find different policies to suit your needs at a reasonable price. Opt for a larger excess: By agreeing to pay a higher excess - the first part of any insurance claim that you must pay - it may be possible to lower the premium. Book holidays closer to the time of travel: If you can reduce the risk of cancellation due to ill health and can exclude cancellation cover from your insurance this should bring the premium down.

Consider changing destination and reduce length of trip: Insurance for travel to some countries will be much more expensive, so if you have not yet booked your trip talk to insurers and find out where might be cheapest. Shorter trips mean a lower risk of a claim and will bring insurance costs down.

Most insurers will ask about any treatment or prescribed medication you have taken within the last two years, or if you have been an in-or outpatient at a hospital, clinic or GP in the same time frame. It means if you had cancer three years ago, for example, but you can answer 'no' to these questions you will not need to declare the cancer and your premium should be much lower.

Cost Was Greater but Reasonable
Many holidaymakers with pre-existing conditions decide to take a gamble and travel without insurance because they feel the premium cost is unaffordable. But this is a high-risk strategy.

John Carpenter was extremely glad he had taken out annual travel insurance when he was forced to cancel a cruise he had booked for his wife Linda's birthday last year, after a lump appeared in his neck and he needed urgent chemotherapy.

John, in his early-60s, had been diagnosed with lymphoma in 2016. At that time doctors advised him to wait and see because his symptoms did not warrant immediate treatment. John and Linda, who love to travel, continued to take many holidays each year - although, due to his cancer, John now took out cover with specialist insurer AllClear, rather than buying cover through his travel agent as he always had done in the past.

“At ?500 for annual worldwide cover my condition did mean a significant increase to the cost of cover," says John. "But I felt it was reasonable considering the cruise I had planned and that it included the US, renowned for its high medical costs."

The couple received a 25% refund on the cost of their ?3,000 holiday from the cruise company and luckily, the terms of AllClear's cover meant that they could reclaim the remainder on their insurance, minus the ?250 excess.

"We were sent an email confirming our claim had been successful within two days," says John, "and the payment was in my bank account within seven days of making the claim.”

John responded well to treatment and has stem cell therapy planned. He has been advised he is well enough to go on holiday before this treatment starts and AllClear has provided a new policy, taking into account his current medical situation. He has taken out a single trip policy for ?200 for a seven-night break to Turkey.
BY JO THORNHILL
Souce Moneywise


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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #3 เมื่อ: กุมภาพันธ์ 04, 2021, 12:01:34 PM »
How to avoid overdraft fees
“Your bank is getting fat off your overdraft fees,” said Darla Mercado in CNBC.com. Banks are still making a “bonanza” charging customers who have insufficient funds in their accounts, despite regulations that went into effect in 2010 barring them from assessing fees on customers who don’t opt into an overdraft protection program. Through the first three quarters of 2016, big banks reaped $8.4 billion from overdraft fees, according to a new report from the U.S. Public Interest Research Group. That’s up 4 percent from the same period in 2015. The median overdraft fee is $34, according to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. So, if you have a low balance, “think twice before you swipe that debit card.”

“That fee of $30 or $35 might not seem like much,” said Ben Steverman in Bloomberg.com. But the median debit card purchase that triggers an overdraft is $24, which means most overdraft fees are essentially high-interest loans. Customers must by law opt in for overdraft protection, but thanks to fine-print contracts, many don’t remember signing up in the first place. In a Pew Charitable Trusts survey conducted in 2014, more than half of overdrawing consumers didn’t recall opting in for coverage, while more than two-thirds said they’d rather have a transaction declined than pay a penalty. “An overdraft fee may save you embarrassment in the checkout line, but most consumers would rather keep their $35.”

Banking locally may not be a saving grace, said Ann Carrns in The New York Times. “Small banks are not much better than big banks when it comes to the fees they charge customers.” A new study by Pew released last month found that the typical overdraft fee at a community bank is $32, and that all of the nearly four dozen banks surveyed allowed customers to run up fees of at least $90 per day; some permitted much higher daily totals if a customer kept using his debit card without realizing he was overdrawn. “On the plus side,” smaller banks are less likely to reorder a customer’s debits from largest to smallest, “a practice that tends to increase the number of overdraft fees the bank can charge.”

To stop yourself from piling up penalties, keep a buffer in your bank account, said Heather Yamada-Hosley in Lifehacker .com. To determine the right amount, calculate your monthly income, your regular bills including rent, utilities, groceries, and transportation, and when they come due. Then estimate any additional expenses or likely outlays to figure out how much money you need to have in your checking account at any given time. Add a cash cushion—say $200—on top of that to avoid overdrawing on incidental expenses. “It may seem simple, but if it were, no one would overdraw.”



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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #4 เมื่อ: พฤศจิกายน 11, 2021, 11:49:06 AM »
Save money: 11 golden rules to remember before you turn 40

You can save money with simple actions and lifestyle habits that are easier to develop than you might think. Don't wait any longer and start getting rich today.

Pay off your credit cards every month
In 2019, 29% of Canadians had an outstanding credit card balance of $ 28,000 . The average American is in debt of US $ 7,000 ($ 10,250), racking up fines on their credit cards. It's the biggest financial mistake you can make in your 20s or 30s, says Carla Dearing, financial planner and CEO of SUM180, a digital planning service.

“Too many people underestimate the impact of small credit card debt, but do you know what carry-over amount is tolerable? Zero". With their high interest rates, monthly credit card payments should be a top financial priority. Paying as you go is one of the financial habits of people who are not in debt.

Save 6 months worth of expenses
Half of adults don't even have $ 400 in reserve for an emergency, well below what they would need in a more serious situation, such as a layoff, says Carla Dearing. Better not to follow these tips if you want to save money!

“Everyone knows they have to save, but this is where they hit a roadblock. The important thing is to define the right amount. " And the amount is what you would need to cover your living expenses for six months. Just taking them all down is a huge step in setting up a savings strategy. But here are some inspiring leads.

Do a 30-day spending fast
Juice and water fasting is dominant in the food business, but one that would benefit you the most is financial. That means a full month with no expenses other than running bills, and saving all the money you haven't spent, says Carla Dearing. This month without spending will not only be a good start for your savings account, but also an awareness of your multiple wastes that will motivate you to pursue your small savings. Save real money with these tips and tricks.

Know what a TFSA is
Do you know what a TFSA is? Or an RRSP? Do you have financial retirement goals? “People would love to know, and shouldn't let their ignorance cripple them,” says Carla Dearing. The positive side is that, in Canada and despite the pandemic, " more than two-thirds (64%) of Canadians have contributed or plan to contribute to their registered retirement savings plan (RRSP) , just like the previous year" , reports a bank survey. In the US, one of the most popular plans, the 401K, is not so successful, and 42% of adults across the border are said to have no retirement funds, according to Motley Fool. Carla Dearing's advice: check with your bank, try to contribute monthly and take advantage of your employer's retirement savings incentive programs.

Monitor your credit reports
You can get a free credit report in Canada which you should take advantage of. "It is very important to keep control of your credit rating, which is used, in particular, to assess whether you will be able to pay your rent and your insurance," says Carla Dearing. A good credit score is generally between 660 and 724, and an excellent one, 760 and above. You should check your credit report for old forgotten loans, unpaid bills or fraud reports. These problems take a long time to resolve, and it is never too early to start solving them.

Establish a monthly budget
At a time when financial balance was needed, a budget seemed to go without saying, says Carla Dearing. But in our electronic world, many are unaware of the debit and credit in their accounts. However, this is all the more important since you now have various types of accounts, which seems to complicate the exercise even further. “No need to rack your brains over complex expense breakdown tables, a simple spreadsheet is all it takes,” she adds. And with new apps, you can even track your budget right on your cell phone.

Pay off your student loans
The median debt for 2015 graduates was $ 17,500 in Canada , a figure that has remained relatively stable since. Student loans , which holders haven't paid much attention to, resurface after graduation, and can become a huge financial strain, Carla Dearing recalls. She advises distinguishing between the type of loan and seeing if you qualify for the government's repayment assistance program . For private loans, you could always negotiate an advantageous consolidation of your debt with your creditors. (By the way, by using these everyday items, you could save money!)

Buy term life insurance
Life insurance, like a retirement savings account, seems confusing and often overlooked, Carla Dearing continues. But it doesn't have to be complicated. “You just need to buy term insurance for 20 to 25 years, or until your children's schooling (if you have any). There are many inexpensive plans out there, and this is one of the best decisions for yours and for your peace of mind. ”

Invest in real estate
A growing number of young adults are pushing back home buying in favor of less restrictive rental, but wrongly, according to Carla Dearing. “Real estate is not just for rich heirs! A house is the first source of wealth for most people. Real estate capital gains always exceed stock market returns. ” The only reservation is the 20% deposit that must be paid, she emphasizes. But if a house is too expensive, why not invest in a duplex, triplex, or other plex with family members, or increase the real estate stocks in your portfolio.

Beware of identity theft
Never throw your financial statements in the trash without looking at them (it's the virtual equivalent of erasing emails before reading them). Balance sheets and electronic alerts from your bank, credit card issuers and loan holders are one of the first tools you can use to spot suspicious activity, says Carla Dearing. This is essential, as the correction and the impact on your finances will be proportional to the duration of the flight.

Live within your means
It is the basic principle of personal finance management that seems, however, to elude most of us! “It's not as hard as you think!” Carla Dearing concludes. Essentially, it's about discovering new tactics to increase your income and decrease your expenses. ” And in this world ruled by the Internet, this process is simplified as never before. Buy used goods on Craigslist, sell your items on an online store like Kijiji , trade your goods and services on apps… these are just a few examples of a creative process that could open up a world of possibilities. But beware: even rich people never buy these things!

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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #5 เมื่อ: พฤศจิกายน 11, 2021, 11:50:08 AM »
Dream Interpretation About Snake
Dream interpretations according to ancient texts related to dreaming interpretation of snakes with the meaning of dreams. And hit the lucky numbers from dreaming of seeing snakes as follows:

Dream interpretation snakes strap
Dream about a snake tying a search term, a garter snake, a snake, a slithering snake
meaning
Dreaming that a snake is strapped or slithering around the body, guessing that if you are single, you will meet your soulmate suddenly Notice that the dream If the snake bites the height of the body, such as strangling the neck, strangling the waist, the soulmate is lower than if it is a family member. In that dream, if you hold hands with the snake's body, you will receive a fortune as a son or a stray fortune, floating from a big gamble.

Dream interpretation of snake bites
Dreamed that a snake bites a search term, snake bites, snake bites, snake bites legs, snake bites head.
meaning
Dreaming that a snake bites, predicts that an enemy of the opposite sex will be malicious. or get favored by neighbors If the snake bites low It is a little misfortune, if the bite is high, it will be very bad. or otherwise will be ill due to travel accidents

Dream interpretation of seeing a cobra
Dream of seeing a cobra, search term, cobra, snake, snake bite
meaning
Dreaming of seeing a cobra predicts that hidden love may be revealed. If anyone has an affair or love that is hidden they may be caught.

Dream interpretation of seeing a python
Dreaming of seeing a python, a search term, a python, a snake, a slithering snake, a large snake
meaning
Dreaming of seeing a python predicts that there is a chance to find love that may be your true mate. And this love must endure in order to be successful.

Dream interpretation of seeing a king cobra
Dreaming of seeing a king cobra, a search term, a king cobra, a snake, a snake bite, a slithering snake
meaning
Dreaming of seeing Jong-Ang predicts that hidden love may be revealed. If anyone has an affair or love that is hidden they may be caught.

Dream interpretation of seeing a green snake
Dreaming of seeing a green snake, a search term, a green snake, a snake, a slithering snake
meaning
Dreaming of seeing a green snake predicts the beginning of a new relationship. It could be a new friend or a new lover.

Dream interpretation of catching a snake
Dreaming of catching a snake, a search term, catching a snake, a snake
meaning
Dreaming of catching a snake predicts that you may have a secret crush on someone. Or you may secretly like someone.

Dream interpretation of killing animals
Dream of killing animals, search terms, kill animals, kill snakes, kill cows, kill buffalo, kill tigers, kill snakes, kill dogs, kill pets, kill mad dogs, kill mad dogs
meaning
Dreaming of killing animals such as cows, buffaloes or domestic pets, predicting that they will be in trouble. because of the loss of love or family members in the house If you dream that you kill a poisonous animal such as a snake, a mad dog or a tiger, predict that you will be out of luck or a malicious enemy will defeat us if it is a case that will win.

Dream interpretation of the naga
Dreaming of seeing a Naga, a search term: naga, dragon, big snake, serpent, witness
meaning
Any woman dreaming that Naga or dragon or serpent comes to strangle us, guessing that who is single will get a partner. or get fortune from adults.

Dream interpretation of seeing a dragon
Dreaming of seeing a dragon, a search term, a dragon, a serpent, a serpent, a big snake
meaning
Dream of seeing a dragon or a serpent According to their own views in the house, predict that they will receive the patronage of an adult. or will receive a fortune by taking a risk.

Dream interpretation of a hole
Dreaming of a search word hole, a hole, falling into a pit, a snake pit, a snake pit
meaning
Dream of walking into a snake pit or the hole has broken tiles At the bottom of the hole, guessing that you will be out of luck or get out of disease or will suffer and have good fortune.

19 Most Frequent Dreams in the World
What Does It Mean to Dream of Owls
What Does It Mean to Dream of a Ship
What Does It Mean to Dream of Whales
What Does It Mean to Dream of Chocolate
What Does It Mean to Dream of Doors
What Does It Mean to Dream of Stars
What Does It Mean to Dream About Work
What Does It Mean to Dream of Elephants
What Does It Mean to Dream of Snow
What Does It Mean to Dream of Birds
What Does It Mean to Dream of Gold
What Does It Mean to Dream of Ghosts
What Does It Mean to Dream of Celebrities
What Does It Mean to Dream of Dolphins
What Does It Mean to Dream of Traveling
What Does It Mean to Dream of Bears
What Does It Mean to Dream of a War
What Does It Mean to Dream of Rain
What Does It Mean to Dream of Sharks
What Does It Mean to Dream of Bulls
What Does It Mean to Dream of Crocodiles
What Does It Mean to Dream of Snails
What Does It Mean to Dream of Crabs
What Does It Mean to Dream of Saving Someone
What Does It Mean to Dream of Garbage
What Does It Mean to Dream of Packing Your Bags
What Does It Mean to Dream of Fog
What Does It Mean to Dream of an Operation
What Does It Mean to Dream of Jewels
What Does It Mean to Dream of Roses
Dream Interpretation About Snake
Dream Interpretation About King
Dream Interpretation List

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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #6 เมื่อ: มกราคม 27, 2023, 02:21:14 AM »
ดูดวง ทำนายฝัน ฝันเห็นงู
ทำนายฝันเห็นงูด้านความรัก
จะได้โอกาสใกล้ชิดกับคนต่างเพศ คนนี้แหละจะเป็นคู่ของท่าน หากท่านยังไม่มีคู่หากมีคู่รักคู่ครองอยู่แล้ว คู่รักคู่ครองของท่านจะอยู่ห่างไประยะหนึ่งจึงกลับคืนมา ถ้าท่านหรือ คู่ครอง คู่รัก เจ็บป่วยอยู่สถานพยาบาลหรือสถานพักฟื้น ก็จะทุเลาลงจนหมออนุญาตให้กลับมาอยู่ร่วมบ้านร่วมเรือนกันได้ ถ้าเป็นครอบครัวกันอยู่แล้ว รักจะมีความสุข มีเพศสัมพันธ์ที่ดีและมักมีผลเป็นการก่อกําเนิด วันที่ท่านไม่ควรข้าม คือวันที่ 7 และวันที่ 9

ทำนายฝันเห็นงูด้านการงาน
เรื่องงานท่านมีเกณฑ์ได้เดินทางไปประชุม ไปสัมมนา หรือออกไปปฏิบัติงานนอกสถานที่ การเดินทางนั้นอาจจะมีอุปสรรคขัดข้องบ้าง โดยมากจะเป็นเรื่องความแปรปรวนทางธรรมชาติหรือความยุ่งยากในทางสังคม ผู้ใหญ่ ผู้ทรงคุณวุฒิ มิตรภาพที่อาวุโส กว่าจะช่วยเหลือเกื้อกูล ช่วยคลี่คลายปัญหา ให้คําแนะนําแก่ท่าน

ทำนายฝันเห็นงูด้านการเงิน
การเงินของท่านยังไม่มีอะไรเปลี่ยนแปลงรุนแรงชัดเจน มีจังหวะดีที่จะเก็บเงินไว้เป็นทุนสํารองสําหรับใช้ในช่วงกลางเดือน ที่สําคัญคือคู่หรือคนรักของท่านเข้ามามีบทบาทในเรื่องทรัพย์สินการเงินของท่านอยู่บ้าง แต่ก็เป็นไปในทางบวกมากกว่าทางลบ ในช่วงนี้ไม่เหมาะที่ท่านจะไปนัดเจรจาหรือคุยกับใครในเรื่องเงิน

ทำนายฝันเห็นงูด้านสุขภาพและข้อควรระวัง
ระวังอุบัติเหตุที่จะทําให้ศีรษะ สมองต้องบาดเจ็บ ระวังของหนักจากที่สูงหล่นใส่สําหรับสุขภาพจะนอนไม่หลับ ปวดศีรษะและเป็นลมหน้ามืด รู้สึกผิดปกติอย่าขับรถหรือคุมเครื่องจักรกลหนัก

ฝันเห็นงู เลขเด็ด เลขเสี่ยงโชค 56, 66, 559, 55, 566, 568

หมายเหตุ การทำนายฝันนี้เป็นการสุ่มจากผลการค้นหา ความแม่นยำในการทำนายขึ้นกับกำลังความคิด กำลังสมาธิและการเลือกคำทำนายของตัวท่านเอง โปรดใช้วิจารณญาณในการอ่านคำทำนาย

ฝันเห็นงูฝันเห็นงูสีขาวฝันเห็นงูเหลือมฝันเห็นงูเหลือมตัวใหญ่ฝันเห็นงูเหลือมสีทองฝันเห็นงูใหญ่
ฝันเห็นงูตัวใหญ่ฝันเห็นงูหลายตัวฝันเห็นงูลายฝันเห็นงูเขียวฝันเห็นงูเห่าฝันเห็นงูจงอาง
ฝันเห็นงูจงอางยักษ์ฝันเห็นงูจงอางเข้าบ้านฝันเห็นงูจงอางหลายตัวฝันเห็นงูจงอางกัดฝันเห็นงูจงอางเผือกฝันเห็นงูจงอางชูคอ
ฝันเห็นงูจงอางตัวใหญ่มากฝันเห็นงูจงอางตัวใหญ่สีดำฝันเห็นงูแมวเซาฝันเห็นงูหลามฝันเห็นงูตัวสีฟ้าฝันเห็นงูตัวสีดำ
ฝันเห็นงูตัวสีแดงฝันเห็นงูสีทองฝันเห็นงูหลายตัวฝันเห็นงูสองตัวฝันเห็นงูเผือกฝันเห็นงูหลาม
ฝันเห็นงูตัวใหญ่มากฝันเห็นงูตัวใหญ่สีดำฝันเห็นงูตัวใหญ่หลายตัวฝันเห็นพญานาคฝันเห็นพญานาคตัวใหญ่ฝันเห็นพญานาคสีทอง
ฝันเห็นพญานาคสีเขียวฝันเห็นพญานาคสีแดงฝันเห็นพญานาคเล่นน้ำฝันเห็นพญานาคไล่ตามฝันเห็นหงอนพญานาคฝันเห็นพญานาคสีเงิน
ฝันเห็นพญานาคหลายตัวฝันเห็นพญานาคพูดได้ฝันเห็นพญานาคพ่นน้ำฝันว่างูรัดฝันว่างูกัดฝันว่างูกัดขา
ฝันว่างูกัดเท้าฝันว่าฆ่างูฝันว่าตีงูฝันว่างูเลื้อยผ่านฝันว่างูกัดแขนฝันว่างูกัดนิ้ว
ฝันว่างูไล่กัดฝันว่างูฉกฝันว่ากินงูฝันว่าจับงูฝันว่างูเลื้อยขึ้นตัวฝันว่างูรัดขา
ฝันว่างูรัดแขนฝันว่างูรัดตัวฝันว่างูรัดขาขวาฝันว่างูรัดขาซ้ายฝันว่างูรัดแขนขวาฝันว่างูรัดแขนซ้าย

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anyaha

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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #7 เมื่อ: มกราคม 27, 2023, 02:22:20 AM »
Scary Stories Urban Legend 1
Backseat Driver Urban Legend
One summer night, a British driver was forced to pull into a deserted petrol station—the only one around. She was in a hurry and didn’t want to hang around any longer than was necessary, so she proceeded to pay at the pump and started to fill up her car. Suddenly, a man’s voice came over the loudspeaker, telling her to come into the garage to pay. She pretended she hadn’t heard him and continued to fill the tank. He spoke again and told her that there was a problem with her credit card so she would have to pay in the kiosk. Then the pump stopped.

Now she was annoyed—she was sure that there was nothing wrong with her card, but she didn’t want to drive off without paying, so she walked over to the garage, where the man beckoned her inside. She angrily protested that her card worked perfectly well and that she had places to be, but he interrupted her and locked the door. He quietly told her that he had watched a man sneak into her car when she was distracted at the pump, and he had already called the police. The woman looked out of the window: she saw the back door of her car wide open and a hooded figure walking quickly away from the station.

Date Night Urban Legend
One summer evening a teenage girl who lived in a remote English village was picked up by a boy for their second date. They were driving through the countryside when he mentioned that they were running out of petrol and therefore might not make it home. She thought he was joking, but she didn’t find it particularly funny, especially when the car spluttered to a halt under an old oak tree—they really had run out of fuel. They both glanced at their mobile phones but neither could get a signal in such an isolated spot.

“Maybe we’ll just have to stay here until morning?” he suggested. This didn’t go down well with his date, so he told her to stay in the car and lock the doors while he went looking for help: the village was only a few miles back the other way and there was an old-fashioned phone box there if his phone still didn’t work. The girl was understandably angry at her useless date for managing to run out of fuel and leaving her stranded in the middle of nowhere, but she settled down to wait for his return. It was too quiet for her liking, with the only sound being the wind, so she turned on the radio to keep her company. A news bulletin was being read out, but the reception was terrible so she put on a CD instead.

An hour passed, then two, and she started to get worried, wondering if he had abandoned her. Maybe he had been hit by a car on the dark country roads? She had heard of such accidents happening before. Then the car battery died and the music stopped. She cursed and slammed the dashboard. Suddenly, she heard a thump, followed by a scratching or tapping sound on the roof of the car. She told herself that it was probably a tree branch—it was a windy night—but it was a loud noise, so she kept still and didn’t make a sound.

The noises continued and her imagination began to play tricks on her—was someone out there? Her fear continued to grow, but she didn’t dare open the door to escape. Just when she couldn’t bear it any longer, flashing blue lights lit up the car and she breathed a sigh of relief, thinking that her date must have come back with some help. The car stopped and a policeman walked slowly towards her, but there was no sign of the boy. The officer shined his torch through the window and beckoned her out of the car.

“You’re safe, but keep your eyes down and don’t look back at the car,” he instructed.
Confused, the girl asked if the policeman had seen her date. “There’s time for that later,” came the reply. She opened the police car door but could not resist a quick look back. What she saw made her freeze in terror: the boy was hanging upside down from the oak tree, lit by the flashing lights and swaying in the wind. His bloodied head was knocking on the car and his fingernails scraping the roof. “Didn’t you listen to the radio?” asked the policeman. “A murderer just escaped from the mental hospital in town.”

Don’t Turn on the Light Urban Legend
Student halls of residence are strange places: you never know who or what you might find in your room. You don’t really know the people you’re suddenly living with, but everybody wants to make friends—they’re always inviting themselves around and there’s no real privacy. One Friday night at a university in England, first-year student Jennie was getting excited about a freshers’ event that was taking place that evening.

She was trying to persuade Emily, her new roommate, to come along, but the latter didn’t feel like partying, so eventually Jennie left her there and went to the party alone. Later that evening, she came back to the room to get something, leaving the light off so as not to wake Emily, before returning to the event. When Jennie awoke late the next morning, she didn’t remember much about getting home. As she rolled out of bed, she saw that Emily also appeared to be still asleep, which wasn’t like her at all. Then she saw the blood on the sheets: Emily was dead, her throat cut. Above her, on the wall and scrawled in blood, were the words, “Aren’t you glad you didn’t turn on the light?”

The Red Room Urban Legend
You are browsing on your computer one evening. You are supposed to be working on a project but instead are trawling through social media posts. Suddenly, a pop-up window appears with a cryptic question: “Do you like…?” You assume it’s an advert and close the window. You try to get back to what you were doing, but the same question keeps popping up. Then you hear a child’s voice saying, “Do you like…?” Thinking it must be some kind of computer virus, and as the voice becomes more and more insistent and aggressive, you try to ignore it. Then the screen turns red and the same window pops up again, but this time it asks, “Do you like the red room?”

Then you remember that you’ve heard of this happening to other people, and the memory makes your blood run cold. A list of names appears on the screen—a list of victims, all of whom were found in a room painted red with their own blood. You’re scared, but you can’t help clicking through it. The last name is yours, and you hear a noise behind you…

Fear of Needles Urban Legend
A series of mysterious and frightening events were reported to police forces in cities across the United States in the early 1990s. In one such incident, a man in Seattle reported to a local hospital in a panic, complaining of a small puncture wound to his right arm. He explained that he had been outside a bar in the city when he felt a sharp pain in his shoulder, as a young woman in noticeably poor health brushed past him. She was carrying a sharp implement, possibly a surgical needle, and she hissed, “Welcome to the HIV club,” while looking him directly in the eye. He frantically removed his shirt and saw the puncture wound. When he recovered from the shock to look for the perpetrator, she was nowhere to be found. He went to the police a few days later, but despite trawling through surveillance camera footage of the busy street, they could not track the woman down.


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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #8 เมื่อ: มกราคม 27, 2023, 02:23:03 AM »
Scary Stories Urban Legend 2
Hooked Urban Legend
Young people in Colorado know the story of the hardened hitman who lost his mind after he was hired to kill an entire family. The job went wrong, and the contract killer lost both his hands in a gangland punishment. He was subsequently incarcerated at a secure mental hospital out of town and told that he would never be released. In place of his hands the prison authorities attached two large hooks. Several years went by and people had forgotten about him, until one night he escaped after murdering a guard who had taken pity on him.

Bulletins went out on the local radio all night: he was highly dangerous and should not be approached. A young couple who had driven into the country for some privacy heard the reports while they were parked in a popular location overlooking the town. They realized that they had driven past the psychiatric facility only a few minutes earlier. The girl didn’t want to be out at night when the killer was on the loose, but the boy told her it would be fine and that they had probably caught him by then anyway. However, his date was having none of it so the boy reluctantly fired up the car and drove back into town, listening to the radio for updates. All the way home they heard a knocking noise coming from somewhere on the car, which he explained away as a regular problem. When they reached her house and got out of the vehicle, they saw what had been causing the noise: a large hook was hanging on the passenger door handle, covered in blood.

Behind the Mask Urban Legend
A child in Japan was walking home from school one evening. The friends who usually walked with her had already gone home, but she was only one street away from her house. She saw a young woman walking towards her, wearing a surgical mask like those that many Japanese people use to protect themselves from smog and diseases. She stopped in front of the child and leaned down towards her. The child was not worried, as she seemed friendly enough.

“Where are you going?” the woman asked.
“I’m going home from school; my house is just down the road there.”
“Do you think I’m beautiful?” came the unexpected question. The girl politely, if a little concerned, said yes.
The woman then asked, as she removed the mask, “How about now?” and revealed a horrific wound that slashed her mouth from ear to ear.

She bent down to the frightened girl and asked again through her mutilated lips, “How about now?” The girl was horrified by her appearance but she had been brought up to be always polite, so she told her that she still looked beautiful. Then the terrifying figure disappeared. The next day at school the girl told her friends what she had seen and they immediately recognized the story. They told her that the woman had appeared to many girls over the years, but not all of them had been so lucky. If she hadn’t said the right thing, the woman would have cut the same terrible smile into the girl’s own face with a pair of scissors and condemned her to roam the streets in a mask. The shocked girl did not walk home alone again for a very long time.

The Green Man Urban Legend
In Pittsburgh children are told the tale of the Green Man: a terrifying figure who lives alone in an abandoned house and wanders the country lanes at night, looking for kids to chase. He was also known as Charlie No-Face, because he had a terrible disfigurement; some said that he was born that way, whereas others believed that he was struck by lightning. Other possible explanations included an accident involving power lines or a horrendous crime that drove him insane. Whatever the cause, it had made his skin glow green in the dark, and just viewing his face was enough to induce terror. However, you always had plenty of warning before you came across him, as he was blind, so you could hear him tapping his way along the road with his stick.

Kids who played in the country at night would scare each other with stories about him, and young couples who drove out to the “Green Man Tunnel” under the railroad would keep an eye out for him, as everybody knew that Charlie No-Face liked to wait under the bridge and tap on the steamy windows of cars with his stick. If you were brave, you would drive round the roads where he had been seen before, trying to catch sight of his face. Cars would drive from miles around.

Tragically, there was a real person behind this myth, but he wasn’t called Charlie. He was a local boy who had suffered a near-fatal electric shock aged eight, after daring to climb up a railway bridge. In doing so he accidentally touched a live electrical wire and was blasted with 20,000 volts. He lost his left arm below the elbow, as well as his eyes and nose, and his face was severely burned. Somehow he survived and eventually returned home to his family. He lived into old age, mostly spending his days inside, as his appearance in the bright light of day would scare people, but he wandered the country lanes at night, looking for someone to talk to. Once people got over his shocking appearance and got to know him, they said that he was actually a nice guy—proof of the saying that you shouldn’t judge a book by its cover.

Clowning Around Urban Legend
A couple went out for a dinner date one night and left their children with a new babysitter. The mother was a little unsure about her, as she was quite young, and the children hadn’t been sleeping well lately after scaring each other with stories about a bogeyman hiding in their bedrooms. She wanted to ring to check how things were going at home, but the father reassured her that it was better not to interfere. Just then the mother’s mobile phone rang and it was the babysitter, who said that there was no problem—the kids were fine—but “the clown” was creeping out all of them. Would it be OK if she moved it?

“What clown?” the mother asked.
“That weird clown figure that is standing in the corner of the living room?” the sitter explained. The mother told her to grab the children, go next door immediately and call her as soon as they got there. The babysitter replied, “OK, but why? There’s nothing to worry about.” The mother replied, “There is something to worry about. We don’t own a clown statue.”

Don’t Look Behind You Urban Legend
A young woman was driving home in her new SUV one night from a 24-hour supermarket. The high driving position made her feel safer on the road after her last car, a hatchback, was written off in an accident with a truck. A few minutes after she had pulled onto a main road, she noticed bright lights in her rear-view mirror. She paid no attention to them but they continued to dazzle her: the large truck behind her was flashing his lights. She decided to ignore the driver and accelerated away from him. It wasn’t safe to stop and she wasn’t far from her home in the suburbs, where her boyfriend would be waiting. Then the truck loomed in her mirror again and she could see the driver trying to get her to pull over.

She was worried he was going to ram her off the road, but soon she reached her junction and pulled off the main road. To her horror, however, she saw that the truck was still following her, so she put her foot down and screeched to a halt outside her house, running for the door. The truck driver pulled up some way behind her, lowered his window and yelled, “Get in your house and lock the door!” She turned round in surprise, as her boyfriend opened the door, and saw in the truck’s headlights a man roll out from underneath her car and run off down the road. When he had gone, the truck driver got out of his cab and approached her, explaining why he had been following her since she had left the supermarket: “That guy has been hanging underneath your car all the way here. I think he had a knife.”

Black-eyed Teens Urban Legend
This story first appeared in the early days of the internet, posted on a message board. A young professional in a Midwestern American town had gone to pick up some supplies from a late-night convenience store. After leaving the shop, he got into his car and prepared to drive off, when he heard a knock at the window. Standing there were two small boys, both quite young and wearing hoods. He wound the window down to see what they wanted and instantly felt that something was not quite right with these children, who were asking him where he lived. He wasn’t exactly scared, but for some reason he lied and said that he lived on the opposite side of town. They told him that was where they lived as well and that they needed a lift home because they had missed their bus. At that point it was past 10 p.m. and the man was aware that the buses had stopped running a few hours previously: what were they doing out at this time on their own?

The boys asked if he was going to let them in, saying that they were getting hungry, and one of them put his hand on the door handle, which the man quickly locked from the inside. The taller of the pair said that they were only kids, insisting, “We’re not going to do anything bad, but we can’t get in the car unless you ask us.” This kind of talk alarmed the driver. He started the car, but they knocked again, and he wondered whether leaving kids of that age alone in the dark would be the right thing to do. Then he noticed their eyes.

Their eyeballs were totally black, with no visible iris, as if they were full of jet-black ink. “You need to let us in; we can’t come in unless you ask us. You can’t leave us out here,” they repeated. He ignored them and sped off, and as he looked back in his mirrors, he saw that they had disappeared. Shaken by the incident, he posted a description on a local message board and it wasn’t long before his story was picked up nationwide. Several other sightings were reported up and down the country, all of them involving young children knocking on doors and windows of cars and houses, asking to be let in for food and becoming quietly insistent when they were denied access. Nobody knows what would happen if you beckoned them inside, because the only people who did were sadly unable to tell the tale.

Home Alone Urban Legend
British newspapers reported the mysterious case of a girl who was spending the day at home alone after her school was closed due to a snowstorm. She was watching TV in the living room when she noticed something out of the corner of her eye, in the glass doors that led out into the garden. There was a man standing in the bushes, staring directly at her. She screamed, and immediately sprang off the sofa and ran out of the room to call the police. When she got through, she told them that there was an intruder in her garden, and the operator told her to make sure all the doors and windows were locked. Officers were on their way but would be delayed by the snow on the roads.

She was terrified—she couldn’t remember whether the patio doors were locked or not—and it took all the courage she could muster to tiptoe back into the living room and check if the man was still in the garden. She couldn’t see him, and she quickly locked the doors. She endured an agonising wait by the front door until two policemen arrived. They told her that they were already searching for a dangerous suspect responsible for an assault in another home in the area and went outside to check the garden. To their confusion, they found that there were no footprints, despite the thick snow covering the grass. When they returned to the living room, they saw what they were looking for: a set of wet footprints behind the sofa. “You were very lucky, young lady. He was standing right behind you—what you saw was his reflection in the glass.”


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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #9 เมื่อ: มกราคม 27, 2023, 02:23:34 AM »
Scary Stories Urban Legend 3
The Crying Baby Urban Legend
A woman was working late at her office in the city when she was interrupted by a strange noise coming from outside her window. As it got louder, she recognized the unmistakable sound of a baby crying—an unusual noise at that time of night in that part of town, where there were few houses. She looked out of the window and couldn’t see anything, but the crying continued, and it sounded almost as if it were inside the building. She checked downstairs, where the noise was so loud that it could only have been coming from right outside the front door.

She put her hand on the door handle but despite all her instincts telling her to help the baby, something stopped her from opening it. Instead, she called the police and described the situation, asking them if they knew anything about a missing baby. She didn’t get the answer she expected, as the police officer told her not to open the door under any circumstances, to move away from the windows and to wait for help to arrive. The woman took this to mean that a missing child had indeed been reported and put the phone down. She moved away from the windows and waited. But the crying continued to get louder and she began to wonder why she should wait for the police—after all, they could take hours to arrive and the baby might need urgent medical attention; it must have been getting cold out there.

She decided that she would bring the poor child inside and then wait for the police, so she opened the door and stepped out onto the street. The crying stopped, but she could see no signs of a baby. The next sounds she heard were her own screams. When the police finally arrived, they found her lifeless body on the street, her throat slashed. If she had stayed on the phone long enough, the police officer would have had time to explain that there was a serial killer on the loose in town who was luring women outside at night with the recorded sound of a crying baby.

Don’t Play the Lottery Urban Legend
The police department of a small town in Australia put out an online message warning residents about an unknown man who was suspected of killing one homeowner, seriously wounding another and trespassing on several other people’s property. He was dubbed the Lottery Killer because of his particular method of approaching his targets and murdering them. The first thing the victim would notice was a figure, with his face obscured, standing somewhere where he could clearly be seen, late at night. He would pick houses with glass doors or large windows overlooking the street, which he would stand in front of, silhouetted against the street lights and waiting to be noticed by the occupants—sometimes for several hours. Then he would knock 13 times at the door and wait for a response. If spoken to, he wouldn’t respond, but if the door was opened, he would attack viciously and indiscriminately with a long knife, murdering people in their own home. A bloody lottery ticket was left on the bodies.

The Gorbals Vampire Urban Legend
The children waited until it was dark to sneak out of their homes, picking up sticks and rocks to use as weapons on their way to the cemetery. They stalked the gravestones all night, waiting for a sight of what they had come to flush out: the Gorbals Vampire.

The Gorbals area of Glasgow, Scotland, had been terrorised by stories of a 7-foot-tall vampire with metal teeth who preyed on children and had already eaten two local boys. The rumors were so powerful that gangs of hysterical kids took to the cemetery in the south of the city to catch the monster, despite efforts by the police to stop them. Frightened parents pestered the authorities, wanting to know if there really was a child-eating bloodsucking murderer roaming the place. To alleviate their fears, the authorities blamed the new comics from America, which were full of horror stories, for whipping up wild ideas in young minds and even went as far as banning sensationalist publications. However, the local children suspected that the adults were lying and were also terrified of the iron-fanged fiend. They were sure that he wasn’t some imagined monster from a comic book: the vampire was real and they were going to find him.

The sprawling Victorian cemetery looked like the perfect lair for an undead creature of the night: home to more than a quarter of a million dead bodies, its crumbling statues and sunken gravestones were lit at night by the flames of a nearby steelworks. The children scrambled over a seven-foot wall and dropped down amongst the graves, speaking in whispers. Then someone shouted, “There he is!” as a shadow flashed quickly across a tomb. The children gave frantic chase, tumbling over headstones in the dark and brandishing makeshift weapons. Soon they came upon a great stone mausoleum, its door ajar.

Peering into the murky depths of the tomb, they could make out a large stone coffin in the corner, with its heavy marble lid pushed to one side. Was this the beast’s hiding place? A couple of the braver kids, egged on by the others, edged inside the building and fearfully poked their sticks inside the dark sarcophagus. The rest of the gang held their breath, unsure whether they would stay and fight or run for their lives if the creature was awoken. But no attack came; the tomb was empty. Clearly, the vampire had escaped their grasp once again, but his hunters vowed to return the next night—and the next, if necessary—armed with wooden stakes.

The Bunny Man Urban Legend
There is a tunnel under a road that runs through remote woods in Oregon; an insane asylum had been built in the vicinity not long after the Civil War. As the area was colonised and became more popular, houses were built around the asylum, and near the turn of the century, the residents started to question its existence. When an escaped patient attacked a child, the authorities finally decided to close the institution.

They loaded the patients onto buses to transfer them to alternative places, but one of the vehicles crashed in the woods after a violent passenger broke free of his chains and attacked the driver. All were later apprehended, except for two: Billy Smith and Michael Wood. Police and dogs combed the forest, and picked up a trail marked with the mutilated bodies of rabbits, some half-eaten. The trail led down the old wagon track to the bridge, where they found one of the missing patients; Michael Wood was hanging inside the tunnel. He had been bludgeoned to death and his ears had been removed. Attached to his foot was a note that read: “You’ll never catch the bunny man!”

They attributed the murder to Billy Smith, supposedly a friend of Wood and convicted of several violent crimes against animals. The search continued but Billy, or Bunny Man as the cops had taken to calling him, was never found. The only traces he possibly left behind were the rabbits nailed to trees that hunters would occasionally find on overgrown paths, which they put down to a macabre joke. Although Billy Smith was eventually forgotten, the story of the Bunny Man was passed down through generations of locals, and the tunnel became the place to be for bored teenagers, who would dare themselves to stay there until midnight.

In 1965 a group of teens had congregated at the bridge on Halloween. Seven remained until midnight, but one of the girls decided to walk home just before then and wandered away, back down the track to the main road. A moment later she looked back and saw a bright flash of light coming from under the bridge, even though there were no cars or people on the road, and then she heard her friends screaming at the top of their lungs. Soon there was nothing but silence and darkness. Terrified, she ran home. The next day, all of the teens who had remained under the bridge at midnight were discovered hanged with their ears cut off. The police found a dismembered rabbit nailed to a tree nearby, along with a note that said, “Don’t forget the Bunny Man!”

They never managed to identify a suspect, never mind the murderer. Years later a teenager and his girlfriend had driven down there in search of some privacy—if you pulled off the main road and down an old track, nobody could see your car under the bridge. They both knew the legends—they had heard them since kindergarten—but nobody was scared of them anymore. It was a bright summer night, with a full moon, and the place was indeed full of rabbits, which stopped in the car’s headlights and stared as the pair drove under the bridge.

The pair soon lost track of time and at midnight they didn’t notice the rabbits streaming under the bridge, as if running from a predator; they only looked up when they saw a flash of light. The next person who saw them was a man searching for his dog that had run off to chase the local rabbits. The teens were swinging from the roof of the bridge, their ears missing. As the pet owner stared in shock at the grisly sight, the dog brought him a piece of paper in his mouth. It said, “You’ll never catch the Bunny Man!”

The Massacre Urban Legend
In 2007 an Ohio newspaper reported the rumors buzzing around a local university campus. A famous psychic had appeared on a phone-in radio show, claiming to have heard predictions at a s?ance. She warned that a massacre would take place at the college on Halloween and that, by the end of the month, seven students would die in a large H-shaped building near a railroad track on an Ohio campus. Students made frantic phone calls to university administrators, who in turn called in the police to investigate the claims but were reassured that there was no substance to the rumors.

Nonetheless, extra officers were deployed to help the regular campus cops. The student paper reported that some students were genuinely in fear of an attack, and many had taken refuge off campus until the threat was over. Soon it was the last weekend of the month and the college drinking society was due to hold a party. To show that they weren’t scared by the rumors, they decided that it would have a serial killer theme. Students who had not taken flight turned up wearing costumes from horror movies, and the venue was deliberately chosen because it was located in an H-shaped building. Halfway through the party there was a blackout and the drunken students joked that it would be the perfect time for the psychic’s attacker to strike. When the lights came back on, though, nobody was laughing: seven students lay dead, killed with an axe to the head in the bathroom.

Where’s My Liver Urban Legend
Bobby had been told by his mother to go to the shops and pick up a packet of fresh liver from the butcher’s. His grandfather was coming for dinner, and liver and onions was his favorite dish. Bobby hated liver, and he hated going in the butcher’s, but he did as he was told and set off to the shops. On the way there he met a friend who invited him to play a new computer game at his house, with some other mates.

Bobby wanted to explain that he was running an errand for his mother but he was too embarrassed, so he accepted; after all, it wouldn’t take long. When he next checked the time, he realized that it was dark and all the shops would probably be shut. He shot out of the house and ran down the road to the butcher’s, which was indeed closed. He was wondering what he would say to his mother, when he saw an old man rummaging around in the bins to the rear of the shop. He looked like a tramp, with greasy grey hair plastered over his dirty skin. Next to him was a supermarket trolley filled with filthy bags. The man saw him, and though Bobby wanted to run away, he was curious, so he asked the man what he was looking for.

“I’ve been getting myself some meat,” he told the boy, evidently pleased with himself. “They throw out perfectly good stuff here every day,” he added, pointing at the bins. Bobby saw that he had filled his trolley with lumps of meat wrapped in paper and on top was a fat calf’s liver. Before the old man could react, he grabbed it and ran off home as fast as he could. All the way down the high street Bobby could hear the trolley squeaking after him, but there was no way such an old man could keep up with a young boy.

The liver went down a treat, and Bobby’s grandfather said it was the best he’d eaten for as long as he could remember. The boy was allowed to stay up late that night as a reward and he played computer games downstairs until the small hours, pleased with his actions. As he was walking up the stairs to bed, he heard a noise outside the front door, so he looked out of the window but there was nothing there. Then came a squeaking sound, unmistakably the noise of an old supermarket trolley.

Still he could see nothing, but the noise grew louder and when the trolley came into view, Bobby ran upstairs in terror and hid under the blankets. He didn’t dare look out of the window to see if the old man was there and, eventually, he fell asleep. He was woken later by a knock on his bedroom door, followed by silence. A voice hissed, “Where’s my liver?” Then again, louder, “Where’s my liver, boy?” Bobby was frozen to the spot, and although he tried to scream, no noise came out. The door handle turned and the old man from the butcher’s stood in the doorway, smiling in the darkness. He was flashing a meat cleaver. “There’s my liver!”

The Bridge Urban Legend
There is a bridge in Wales where thrill-seeking teenagers go on Halloween. It’s a pretty little humpback stone bridge spanning a rocky river that flows down from the mountains, but it has a sinister past. Many years ago, there was a young woman—an only child—who lived in a manor house up the valley. She was smart and headstrong, and refused to marry the men that her father found for her, so he kept her locked away, waiting for her to agree to do his bidding.

One day a relative visited in a brand new motor car: a rare machine at the time in that part of the country. Her father had let his daughter out of her room for the occasion, so she took her one opportunity to escape. When her father wasn’t looking, the girl leapt into the driver’s seat and sped off down the valley. She flew down the hill towards the river, enjoying a blissful minute of freedom, before she realized that she didn’t know how to stop the vehicle and she ploughed straight off the bridge onto the rocks below.

Now, many years later, it’s still said that she haunts that bridge. If you flash your headlights as you’re driving over it, your car will stall. If you’re lucky, it will start again in few moments and you can be on your way but if you’re not, you will hear the girl knocking on the window. If you don’t open a door to let the girl in, you will die in a car accident within a week. The girl never managed to escape over the bridge and she won’t let you escape either…

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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #10 เมื่อ: มกราคม 27, 2023, 02:24:00 AM »
Six Japanese Horror Legends That Won't Let You Sleep Tonight

If there is something that the Japanese know how to do very well (in addition to cars, technology and competitions ), it is to create horror stories , from which films have emerged that later have been taken up by Hollywood, but what is a reality is that these stories many sometimes they are based on supposed events that have given way to Japanese urban legends.

Of course, there is no way to know if these legends actually happened (or do happen), but due to their complexity and that they have passed from generation to generation, there is a sector of the Japanese population that takes them very seriously , to the extent of not play with them and never even mention them for fear of awakening the wrath of spirits.

1. Kuchisake-onna
The meaning of Kuchisake-onna would be something like "woman with the cut mouth" and its origin is not entirely clear, since on the one hand they tell us about the story of a woman who was savagely mutilated by her husband once he returned. in the form of an evil spirit, but there is another version of a woman who was found with said cut after a car accident.

Legend has it that this woman usually appears with a surgical mask, which is normal for Japanese people who seek to take care of colds or illnesses. Her victims are mainly children and if you find her she will stop you and ask you if she is beautiful , if you answer no, she will cut off your head with scissors, but if you answer yes, she will remove the mask showing her cut mouth and go back to ask if she is beautiful, if this time you answer no, she will cut you in half, but if you answer yes, she will be happy and cut your mouth from ear to ear leaving you like her.

It is impossible to run and escape because if you try she will reappear in front of you and will not leave until you answer her question. Such has been the fear of this legend that several schools have their teachers accompany their students to their homes so that they arrive safely.

2. Teke Teke
A small young student suffered an accident when she fell on the train tracks and was split in half, giving rise to the legend of Teke Teke, a name that comes from the sound that this ghost makes when it crawls moving its shoulders and tek hands. .tek ... tek ... tek.

It is extremely fast and if you find it it will chase you until it reaches you and split you in half , since that way it will not feel alone and it will know that someone else like it.

3. The Okiku doll
n 1918, 17-year-old Eikichi Suzuki bought a doll on the famous Tanuki-koji street in Sapporo, with the intention of giving it to his 2-year-old sister Okiku . The little girl fell in love with the doll, but years later Okiku died suddenly from a cold.

In tribute to the girl, the family decided to place the doll on an altar to pray for the memory of Okiku, shortly after the family began to notice that the doll's hair had grown , which meant that the spirit of the girl had grown lodged in the wrist.

By 1938 the Suzuki family decided to move and leave the doll in charge of the Mannenji Temple, which to this day has the 40-centimeter doll on display and has since seen its hair grow below the knees , which has caused periodically have to be cut.

4. Aka mantle
With this legend, Japanese toilets become the most terrifying place in the world, since Aka Manto is an evil spirit that appears while you are on the toilet , mainly in public and school toilets. Aka mantle appears before you and asks if you want red or blue toilet paper, if you answer red it will cut you with a knife until your clothes turn this color, but if you choose blue, it will strangle you until your face turns red. that color.

Do not try to trick him by asking for another color, as this will make you travel to an unknown dimension transforming into an Aka cloak, the only way to escape is to decline the use of any paper, stand up and leave.

5. Tomimo's Hell
This story tells us about a poem called "Tomimo's Hell", which can even be easily found on the internet, which is about the story of Tomimo who dies and falls into hell. The legend says that this poem should only be read in our minds, because if we read it aloud we will die .

This poem is part of the book "The Heart is Like a Rolling Stone" written by Yomota Inuhiko and was included in a collection of poems in 1919 which gave it a great exposure in the country. No one knows how the rumor started and where the legend originated, but even the poem opens with the warning: "If you read this poem out loud, tragic things will happen and you will have to take responsibility for your actions."

Of course, the legend gained popularity and many people decided to record themselves reading the poem aloud, to many nothing happened, but to others it is not clear what happened to them, since to this day they are missing.

6. Gozu (Cow Head)
Gozu is one of those japanese urban legends that in turn speak of another story, in this case of "Cabeza de vaca" a horror story that nobody knows well, nobody has heard and nobody can tell, since the level of horror that is drive in the story literally makes people die of fear after spending a few days terrified and unable to sleep.


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« ตอบกลับ #11 เมื่อ: มกราคม 27, 2023, 02:24:29 AM »
Supernatural Urban Legend
Calls From Beyond Urban Legend
A middle-aged man was on a train to Los Angeles, on his way to a job interview. He had recently become engaged, and he hoped that the job would allow the pair to marry. At 4.30 p.m. the vehicle collided at 85 mph with a freight train running in the opposite direction, in one of the worst accidents in America’s history.

His fianc?e heard about the crash while driving to the train station with the man’s parents and his siblings. Several of his loved ones received calls from the man’s mobile phone so they naturally assumed that he had survived the accident, even though all they could hear when they picked up was static. Although their subsequent calls to him went straight to voicemail, all through the night they waited for confirmation that he had been found alive and well.

Twelve hours after the accident, having tracked the signal from his mobile phone, rescuers finally located him in the wreckage. He had died instantly in the crash…and yet 35 calls had been made from his phone—only to his nearest and dearest—as if the mobile had been reaching out to help lead them to his body.

Midnight Fare Urban Legend
A taxi driver working the night shift on a quiet Sunday was driving past a hospital. A young girl hailed him down and hurried into the car to get out of the rain. She was wearing a hood and her hair partly obscured her face. She requested that he take her to a lake nearby, which he thought was odd, but he reasoned that perhaps she lived near it. She didn’t answer any of his questions, so he drove to the destination in silence, with the rain drumming on the car.

When they arrived, she asked him to wait for her, and she disappeared into the darkness. He waited for a long time, not wanting to abandon the girl out there on her own. Finally, she returned and asked to be taken to a new address, this time to a neighborhood that the driver knew. When they arrived, the girl got out of the car without paying the fare and disappeared inside a house. Annoyed, the driver got out of the taxi and knocked on the door.

An elderly man opened it but there appeared to be no sign of the girl. When the driver asked about his mysterious passenger, the old man said that there were no children in the house, but then he explained something: he once had a daughter, but she had drowned in the lake in a car accident with her boyfriend many years earlier. He said that sometimes her spirit caught a cab to look for him in the lake, before returning to her childhood home. The old man asked, worried, “You didn’t get a good look at her face, did you?” The driver replied he had not, and the old man smiled, “Good.” He then paid the fare and closed the door. When the taxi driver got back to the car, he saw that in the place where the girl had sat down was a puddle of black water.

Nure-onna Urban Legend
Japanese children are often told the story of a keen swimmer who went for a dip every day in the lake near his house in the mountains. Usually, he was the only person there, as he swam early in the morning when the water was very cold. One day he thought he saw someone else in the lake but, as he approached the water, he realized that they weren’t swimming—they were drowning. It was a young woman, waving her hands silently above the surface of the lake, so he dived right in and swam powerfully to her rescue. As he got closer, he saw the girl’s long black hair swirling around her as she slipped beneath the choppy waters.

He moved to grab her but suddenly his legs felt heavy and he could barely move his arms. He couldn’t understand what was happening, but then he noticed something strange: the girl was no longer struggling but staring directly at him with black eyes. As he desperately tried to keep his head above water, he realized that instead of hands she had claws, and instead of legs she had the body of a great snake, which was wrapping itself around his torso and dragging him down into the depths. He was never seen again—being a hero can have its consequences…

Clack Clack Urban Legend
An American boy was sleeping over at a friend’s house and they were both trying to outdo each other with telling scary stories. He’d seen all of his older brother’s scary movies, so he wasn’t that impressed with what he had heard so far. Then his friend’s cousin turned up, heard what game they were playing and, despite their protestations, sat down and joined in. He told them about a girl who was waiting for a train to her high school prom one night, when she saw a group of her friends on the other side of the tracks. Not wanting to be left out, she ran over a crossing just as the train was coming, and the wheels cut her in half at the waist. Ever since, people had reported seeing her legless ghost at the school, especially on prom night, when it was said that she would cut your body in half. And anybody who heard the story would see her in one month’s time.

A few weeks later the boy was walking home from school, when a girl appeared over a wall and smiled at him. He smiled back and continued on his way when he heard a strange “clack clack” noise behind him. He looked around in horror: the girl was crawling over the wall, dragging herself on bony elbows. As she dropped to the floor, he saw that she had no legs and when she started crawling towards him, her elbows made the spine-chilling clack clack noise, as she gained on him. He didn’t turn up to school the next day.

The Doll Urban Legend
For decades a small doll kept at a temple in Hokkaido prefecture, Japan, has captured the attention of Japanese people. The story goes that the doll, which has black hair and black eyes, and wears a traditional kimono, was the favorite of a little girl who died tragically young in the 1920s. The girl carried the doll everywhere she went and, after her premature death, the family placed her favorite toy in an altar in her memory. The girl had cropped the doll’s hair short to look like her own, and people would often comment that it looked suspiciously like its owner.

Not long Urban Legend
afterwards, the family noticed that the doll’s hair appeared longer than it had been. Although they dismissed the notion as a figment of their imagination, eventually they couldn’t ignore the fact that the hair was growing. When it reached the doll’s knees, the family, suspecting some insensitive prank, cut the doll’s hair so that it was short again but, of course, it only grew back longer. The family eventually placed the mysterious toy in a local temple, where it remains to this day. The monks at the temple cut the doll’s hair on a regular basis and it always grows back. Many years after the doll arrived at the temple, the hair was tested and found to be that of a young child.

Tunnel Visions Urban Legend
A busy highway in Tokyo, Japan, runs through a tunnel that lies underneath a very large and very old cemetery. The graveyard is not visible when driving a car underneath, but many drivers are said to have felt its presence over the years. A man driving back from a late shift at work one night narrowly avoided hitting what he swore was a young mother with a small child, but after he managed to get his car under control and swerve to a stop, he saw that there was nobody there. His friends blamed lack of sleep, but he was sure there had been somebody standing in the middle of the road.

People in the know would say that he witnessed one of the sinister spirits emanating from the graveyard above and becoming trapped in the tunnel, stuck between this world and the afterlife. On more than one occasion drivers, usually male, have described how they glanced in their rear-view mirror and caught sight of a young girl with long black hair on the back seat, staring straight at them. If they managed to keep their car on the road and checked again, they would find that there was nothing there. Other reports include people hanging upside down or banging on car roofs, and mysterious handprints and faces appearing on windows. The area’s taxi drivers are particularly wary: all of them know the stories of cabs being hailed by people in the tunnel, only for them to disappear when the door is opened.

Hanako-san Urban Legend
Anybody who grew up in the West knows the urban legend of Bloody Mary, who will appear if you say her name three times into a mirror in a darkened room. The Japanese have their own version: you must go into an empty girls’ bathroom and knock on the door of the last cubicle three times, then ask aloud, “Are you there Hanako-san?” When you open the door, you will see a young girl who was brutally murdered in a high school bathroom many years before. She always wears a red skirt.

Benjamin’s House Urban Legend
At the turn of the twentieth century, a wealthy family bought an old mansion in the south-west of England, high on the cliffs in a remote location, overlooking the sea. They lived with their young child, a boy named Ben, and several servants. Stories would reach the local villagers, who rarely saw the inhabitants of the house, that the owners were distant and cruel to their staff, who had little other choice of employment in the area. The devoutly religious lady of the house singled out one of the maids, a young cook, for particularly cruel treatment, claiming that the girl was evil and that she was corrupting the rest of the staff.

The maid would often return late from her weekends off, and the other servants liked to gossip: they said that she was a harlot, a liar and even a witch. She was a strong-minded girl and instead of denying the rumor, she played up to the stories told about her. When the boy’s father found her performing strange rituals in the grounds of the house, she was beaten and dismissed. Before she left, she offered a doll to the boy, who had always liked her despite his parents’ suspicions, as a peace offering. His parents were all for throwing it away, but the boy liked it—in fact, it became an instant favorite, and he even named it after himself: Benjamin.

He dressed the doll in clothes to match his own and would never let it out of his sight—or was it that he was never out of its sight? The boy would often talk to Benjamin in his room alone, even pretending to speak in its voice. His parents thought his behavior strange, but as he had no other friends to speak to and it kept him occupied, they let him be. Occasionally, the servants heard him arguing with the doll in his bedroom and one morning they heard him sobbing uncontrollably from behind a locked door. They told his father, who found the little boy hiding under the bed, because he said that Benjamin couldn’t see him there. The father was again ready to get rid of the doll but the boy pleaded to let him keep it in the house.

A rumor started among the servants that the boy was not talking for the doll; the doll was talking for itself. It became common to hear loud noises coming from the boy’s room at night, and when the door was opened, he would claim that Benjamin had done it. One of the maids reported being “followed” by the doll and spotting it at different upstairs windows, as if it were watching her work. It was said that the doll’s face had a different expression depending on who was looking: sometimes happy, sometimes sad—sometimes angry.

The urban legend stories eventually caught the attention of a writer who was staying in the village and decided to investigate. He was rebuffed by the owners, who denied all knowledge, but he persevered. He managed to talk to some of the staff, who told him that the doll had a distinctive piercing laugh, which could be heard in the upper floors of the house, and was often spotted sitting in different rooms of the house when the boy wasn’t at home; one servant even claimed to have seen it running across the hall. Eventually, the boy grew up, but he never left the house—and he never left Benjamin. When he died many years later, the household wasted no time in banishing the toy to the attic, where it was sometimes glimpsed peering out of the windows. The doll remained in exile upstairs for many years, until the house’s new owners moved in. They had a little girl who one day, while roaming in the attic, discovered an old well-worn doll with a sad look on its face. Soon Benjamin was up to its old tricks: the girl appeared to be terrified of the doll, saying it had attacked her, but she couldn’t bear to be parted from it. On one occasion, her older brother beheaded Benjamin with scissors and left it on the floor as a cruel sibling prank, only to find the doll the next day in his bedroom…with its head reattached and smiling.

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« ตอบกลับ #12 เมื่อ: มกราคม 27, 2023, 02:24:54 AM »
Supernatural Urban Legend 2
The Highgate Vampire Urban Legend
In the 1970s a London newspaper covered a juicy story that was terrifying the residents of a well-to-do suburb in the north of the city. The cast of characters included: a top-hatted gentleman thought to be a vampire who had been sighted several times—he apparently escaped from a cemetery each night to find fresh victims—and a vampire hunter with a band of dedicated followers. The paper reported that people walking in Highgate cemetery, resting place of many famous individuals including Karl Marx, had seen ghostly figures following them at night. A few days later it emerged that graves in the cemetery had been disturbed and the remains of a ritual act were found. Most disturbingly, an iron stake had been driven through the lid of a coffin and into the corpse inside.

The paper interviewed the self-proclaimed vampire hunter: he claimed that whoever had placed the stake in the coffin was mistaken and that the monster was still at large. Moreover, he declared that he and his followers had stalked the vampire as he was leaving the cemetery and that the creature was actually the reanimated corpse of an eighteenthcentury European gentleman: he had been transported to London in a coffin after his death and was now possessed by evil spirits. The hunter claimed that he had tracked down the vampire to a great mausoleum in the cemetery, where he had had the chance of putting a stake through his heart as he was sleeping. However, he did not carry out the deed, as it would have been illegal to desecrate a body in such a fashion, but he took sensational photographs of the creature’s evil, contorted face and scattered garlic in the vault.

Then the body of a woman was found in the grounds of the cemetery, not far from the mausoleum, causing a furore in the media. Hundreds of people turned up at the cemetery night after night in an attempt to find the vampire. The police had to guard the place for several nights to put the locals’ minds at rest. The hunter eventually cornered the vampire in a nearby mansion, where he had found refuge in a coffin. They performed an exorcism, put a stake through the creature’s heart and burned the corpse, thus ending the threat forever.

Modern Vampires Urban Legend
In Romania, land of the original Dracula, old habits die hard. Rumors of vampires rising from graves to prey on the living are still popular. In Transylvania in 2004, a group of villagers were worried about someone who had been recently buried. They thought he was responsible for a series of recent attacks in the community and decided to revert to ancient techniques in order to stop the crime spree. They went to the cemetery to dig up the body, which, they noticed, looked a lot fresher than would be expected, and a stake was driven through the heart. Then the organ was cut from the torso and burned, according to tradition. No more attacks were reported.

Vampire folklore has a long history in Romania, home as it was to the man who inspired Dracula: Vlad the Impaler, Prince of Wallachia in the fifteenth century. Vlad got his nickname because of his habit of impaling captured enemies on stakes. He carried out this practice with so many of his enemies that one visitor to the country described a “mighty forest” of corpses stuck on stakes that stunk to high heaven. When he complained to the Prince, it’s said that the same visitor was “impaled high up, so that the smell of the others would not bother him.”

It’s not just in Eastern Europe that stories of vampires cause people to take drastic action. In rural nineteenth-century New England, an outbreak of tuberculosis took hold, killing many, and as the disease tended to kill several members of the same family, worried locals surmised that the dead were taking others down with them. In order to try to arrest the outbreak, they invoked ancient rituals designed to stop vampires. In 1892 the Brown family of Exeter, Rhode Island, were hit by the disease. A young girl, Mercy, died, and her mother followed soon afterwards.

As inevitably happened with the disease, Mercy’s brother also fell ill. The family felt that their only option was to exhume and examine the bodies. The father enlisted the help of villagers for the job; they found that Mercy, who had died two months previously, looked suspiciously lifelike and that her heart contained fresh blood. This was a sure sign that she was the vampire to blame for the deaths, so her heart was cut out and ritually burned. The ashes were given to her brother on his sickbed, while others inhaled the smoke in a belief that it would protect them. Unsurprisingly, neither method worked.

The School Bus Urban Legend
Several decades ago, an odd urban legend story appeared in a local newspaper in a rural region of Wales. On the last day of term, a school bus taking children home was making its usual crossing over a railway line that ran up a mountain. The driver never liked taking the children over the crossing, but he had done it hundreds of times without incident. However, this time something went wrong, and the bus stopped right in the middle of the tracks. As the driver frantically tried to restart the engine, his worst nightmare began to come true: he heard a train sound its horn in the distance. Within seconds a heavy goods vehicle was looming large in the window. His first instinct was to save the children, so he leapt from the bus and smashed open the emergency exit. The last thing he heard was the terrible noise as the locomotive’s brakes screeched in vain and the children screamed as they jumped off the bus. The last thing he saw was the train driver above him, shielding his eyes as he awaited the inevitable. The train obliterated the bus, but by some miracle only the bus driver lost his life.

Over time the small mining community slowly forgot about the accident, until a recent story appeared in the same paper. It reported that an elderly man, a retired teacher, was driving over the same railway crossing when his car stalled on the tracks. The alarm began to sound and his panic grew as he fumbled with his seat belt. Just as he opened the door, and the guard rails lowered behind him, he felt the car shift, as though it was being lifted up from underneath, and the next thing he knew the train was thundering past behind him, so close that it rocked the car. He was so shaken that he had to get out of his vehicle and call his wife to drive him home, which is when he checked the back of his car for damage: the train had missed it by a foot. It was also at that moment that he noticed the marks on the boot of his car: they were bloody handprints. The man looked around in a panic, but there was no one else in sight.

Red Paper Urban Legend
Japanese children scare each other by repeating the tale of what happened to two schoolboys many years ago. One day one of the boys went to the bathroom, only to find that there was no toilet paper in the stall. As he cursed to himself, he heard a voice asking him whether he wanted red or blue paper. He answered “red” and all the blood seeped out of his body so that he died in minutes. The story spread around the school. Some months later the boy’s friend found himself in the same toilet stall, and again there was no paper. He heard the same voice ask him what paper he would like. Knowing the story and remembering what had happened to his friend, he chose blue. Gradually, his throat began to tighten and soon he was struggling to breathe. Classmates found him dead, blue in the face from suffocation.

The Survivor Urban Legend
One sunny summer day, a young couple were driving down to the coast for a vacation. They had left the town and were winding through the hills when they noticed a woman at the side of the road, flagging them down. She looked distressed and her clothes were covered in blood, so they quickly pulled over and asked her what had happened. She struggled to get her words out; she appeared to have an injury to her neck and was in pain. They finally established that she and her family had been in a car crash, although there was no vehicle visible from the road. The woman pointed over the side of the valley, saying that the car was somewhere down there and her husband was dead, but her baby was trapped in the back seat and he was still alive when she left him.

The man started to clamber down the valley through broken trees, while his girlfriend said she would call for help and look after the woman. He saw that the car had rolled a long way down the hill, and looked in a very bad way, but as he got closer he could hear the muffled sounds of a young child. The wreckage was terrible and he could barely see the driver. Although the back door was bent into the frame, he tugged with all his might and managed to wrench it open. He was able to pull the screaming baby out and carry him back up the hill.

As he hurried back to his girlfriend, he noticed that the woman was no longer with her. “Where did she go?” he asked.
“She went to see her baby. I tried to stop her,” replied his girlfriend.
So the man handed the baby over and returned to the crash site to find the boy’s mother. As there was no sign of her, he checked the rest of the vehicle. He hauled the smashed windscreen out of the way and saw that the driver was clearly beyond help, so he turned his attention to the passenger and what he saw took his breath away: it was the mother who had flagged them down, clearly dead and trapped in the wreckage all that time.

Esmeralda Urban Legend
Around 100 years ago, a sensational urban legend story filled the papers in Nottingham, England. A young gypsy girl named Esmeralda, who was visiting the area with her family, was raped one night and the attacker was never found. It was said that the police weren’t bothered about the fate of a traveller. What the papers didn’t know was that she had fallen pregnant after the attack and gave birth to a child, but he was horribly deformed and didn’t survive his first year. He was buried in an unmarked grave in a field on the borders of the city. Esmeralda was said to have visited the place every time she came through the area with her family until she was middle aged. On one occasion she found that the grave had been dug up, the coffin opened and the body taken. After struggling to deal with the memories of her ordeal for many years, the shock of that discovery tipped her over the edge and she lost her mind. Esmeralda was shunned by her community and ended her days in a cruel asylum in the city.

The urban legend story was forgotten, and the field became a children’s playground after the war. For many years locals had reported strange happenings at the site: some described the sounds of a baby crying, or something like the shrieks of a fox or a feral cat. Children playing would find the mutilated remains of animals, such as birds, cats and once even a large dog. A newspaper report warned parents that a young girl had been approached by an old woman wearing strange clothes who had asked if she had seen her child and then had muttered a curse when the girl ran off.

One night in the 1960s, a man was walking his dog, a German shepherd, through the park. The dog was running off the leash when his owner heard him growling somewhere in the darkness. He called for him, scared that he might bite a stranger, but then came a terrible yowling, and the animal raced back to his side, whimpering. It had a vicious gash on its nose and was limping. Then the man heard something wailing from the trees, like nothing he had heard before, and caught sight of something moving quickly across the ground towards him. He didn’t wait to see what it was and ran home as fast as he could.

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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #13 เมื่อ: มกราคม 27, 2023, 02:25:21 AM »
Supernatural Urban Legend 3
The Woman in White Urban Legend
A group of children were playing in a river in their hometown near Mexico City—a place they usually visited to let off steam. A woman appeared and started to ask them questions. She stood out from the locals because of her appearance: she was dressed all in white and immaculately groomed. She spoke quietly and occasionally sobbed, asking the children if they had seen Marcus and Gabriela, whom she called her “little babies.” One of the boys was called Marcus, but he didn’t know the lady, so they ignored her.

The woman disappeared as quietly as she had appeared. When the time came to leave the river, the children noticed that Marcus was missing. They assumed that he had gone home by himself and thought nothing of it, but by the next morning he hadn’t turned up and the whole town was looking for him. He was eventually found face down in the river; he had drowned. His family assumed he had got into trouble while swimming with the others, until one of the children told her mother about the woman in white and how she had been looking for her children. When Marcus’s mother heard the tale, her blood ran cold; she knew who had taken her son. Three more children from the town disappeared over the following month, and each death was preceded by a sighting of the pale-faced woman in white, asking after her children.

Centuries earlier, when the Spanish invaded South America, a beautiful native interpreter became involved with one of the commanders and had two children by him. The man eventually married a Spanish woman, shunning his native mistress and their offspring. In her grief she went mad and drowned the children in the river before leaping off a bridge herself. She tried to enter heaven, but could not gain access without her children, so she was condemned to roam the earth, trapped between the living and the dead. The urban legend goes that she wanders the land looking for her children, taking any she finds that resemble her own and drowning them, in order to bring them to heaven to try to receive forgiveness for her terrible crimes.

La Mala Hora Urban Legend
Maria from Arizona received a phone call from her best friend, Rosanna, who sounded distraught. Rosanna was breaking up with her boyfriend and he had left the house in a rage, so she asked if her friend could come and keep her company. As Maria’s husband was away on a business trip, she was feeling lonely so she decided to accept. It was late, just after midnight, when she left her house in her car, and the dark roads were deserted. She couldn’t escape the feeling that something was watching or following her, but she told herself that it was just her mind playing tricks.

Halfway to her destination, she stopped at a crossroads and suddenly a dark shape, like a cloud of smoke, rolled towards her car. Then it disappeared. The lights turned green and she accelerated but immediately slammed on the brakes when she saw a figure in the road right in front of her. She was small, like a girl, but with the face of an old lady twisted into a hateful grin. Her eyes glowed red, and she bared black and sharpened teeth. She crawled on top of the car, and started to scrape and hit the window on the driver’s side with clawed hands. Maria put her foot to the floor in sheer terror and the car lurched away from the crossroads, leaving her attacker on the tarmac. As she sped away from the lights, she realized with horror that the demon woman was still chasing her car and somehow keeping pace, her talons scraping at the metal with a terrible noise. She accelerated to well over the speed limit, her heart pounding, and then the noise stopped. Her heart was hammering in her chest as she watched in her rear-view mirror the figure in the middle of the road: she was standing still but seemed to be as close as before; she was growing towards the sky and her great claws were so large that they touched the ground. Then the car turned a corner and she was gone.

When Maria reached Rosanna’s house, she screeched to a halt, ran up the drive and slammed her fists on the door, shouting to be let in. Her friend opened the door in fright, and Maria told her to shut it and lock it. She closed all the curtains and told Rosanna not to look out of the window.

“What happened?” Rosanna asked, and Maria explained what she had seen on the road: the dark shape, the woman with claws and how she seemed to grow in the moonlight behind her. Her friend listened quietly, kept looking at her watch and seemed to know what she was talking about.

“Are you sure you were stopped at a crossroads?”
“Yes, I’m sure,” replied Maria, listening carefully for any noises coming from outside.
“It may have been la mala hora,” explained Rosanna. “It means “the evil hour”. They say she appears at a crossroads when someone is about to die. If you manage to escape her grasp, someone you love will die in your place.”

Maria was horrified, but she tried to make light of it, saying that she must have imagined the whole thing. However, she knew that she hadn’t, and she couldn’t stop shaking.

It took her hours to get to sleep, but when she awoke the following morning, she wondered if it had all been a dream. Rosanna didn’t mention anything over breakfast and Maria slowly forgot about it. Later that day, as she was driving home, her phone kept ringing but she didn’t stop to answer it. She had to pass over the same crossroads on her journey back but was relieved to find that in the daylight she wasn’t frightened. When she reached home, she saw a police car waiting in her driveway and wondered whether she had been burgled—or maybe her husband had been caught speeding again?

The officers got out of the car but wouldn’t tell her anything until she went inside. They asked if she was alone in the house and said that her husband had been found dead in his hotel. They thought that he had been followed back to his room by a thief, who had forced his way in and stabbed him to death for his wallet. Maria didn’t want to believe them, as she had spoken to him late the night before, so she asked what time it had happened. “Not long after midnight,” came the reply.

The Psychic Urban Legend
A girl and some friends went to a show put on by a “psychic medium” at a local theater. They didn’t know if they really believed in those sorts of things, but they thought it might be fun. Who knew, they might even get an insight into their future! One of their friends had been to see the same psychic for a private tarot card reading, and been told that she would find the man of her dreams and marry him within six months. As that’s exactly what then happened, maybe there was something to it after all!

It was a fun evening, if a little creepy at times, as the psychic seemed to be aware of things that only they and their loved ones knew. The psychic did a reading of the cards for the girl’s friends, writing something inside an envelope for each of them, and said that they could open them straight away or later at home. They all tore them open and read out predictions about marriage, heartache and great wealth.

Then the psychic asked the girl to come up to the stage and laid out the cards. She looked at her with a pained look on her face and claimed that something was stopping her from seeing clearly—had she lost a loved one recently? The girl replied honestly that she hadn’t. The psychic asked to read her palm instead and traced the lines on her skin, nodding solemnly. “I can see your future now, my dear; it’s all very clear.” She laid down her hand and handed her an envelope that she already had in her pocket. Her friends begged her to open it, but the girl pretended not to be too bothered by the whole affair, saying that she would leave it until she got home.

Once the evening ended, the girl bid farewell to her friends and drove home alone. She had pulled out onto a main road and was looking at the envelope lying on the passenger seat, thinking about what might be written inside, when she was startled by the blast of a horn and flashing of lights. A large lorry had missed the back of her car by inches as she pulled out in front. She breathed a sigh of relief and drove on nervously.

Eventually, she couldn’t resist the temptation any longer and leaned over to pick up the envelope. As she did so, the car drifted slightly over the white dividing lines of the road, just enough for a car coming from the opposite direction to smash into hers and shove it violently into the path of the following truck. She was killed instantly. When the firefighters arrived to cut her body out of the wreckage, they found a bloodied envelope on the floor. It made its way to her family, who decided to open it. The card inside said, “You have no future.”

Cow Head Urban Legend
A teacher in China was travelling with his students on a school trip in the mountains above the town where they lived. It was a long journey and the students, who had grown bored and restless, started to play up, so the teacher suggested that they should tell each other stories. He joined in and told them several spooky tales that soon kept them quiet as the night drew in. Then the bus driver asked him if he’d ever heard of a very old urban legend story known only as “cow head.”

The teacher looked shocked and went quiet for a moment. He told the driver that he had heard of the story but didn’t know how it ended. Besides, he had heard that it was too frightening for children. Some said that people who had merely listened to the tale had lost their minds, and there were even rumors that it had taken lives. The bus driver smiled to himself, but the children overheard their conversation and were soon clamoring to hear the “cow head” story.

The teacher reasoned that he couldn’t do any real harm, as he didn’t know the whole story anyway; he could make it up as he went along. He started to tell the tale of a government official who had arrived to take a census in a remote village in the mountains, many decades ago. The last census had suggested that there should have been several hundred citizens there, but the place was completely deserted. The only signs of life were the bones of animals scattered in the dust. The official found the place unnerving and travelled to the next settlement, a long way over a mountain pass, where he asked what had happened to the villagers.

They said that nobody knew for sure, but there were rumors that they went mad and ate each other during a terrible famine. The official called in colleagues from the government to investigate. Amongst the animal skeletons, they found the strange remains of a man with what appeared to be the head of a cow. Locals said that the man had seemed perfectly normal when he first arrived in the village, but he had brought a terrible curse down upon them.

At this point in the narration, the children on the bus started to cry and asked the teacher to stop telling the urban legend story. But something had come over him: he was no longer in control and he continued with the tale as though in a trance, staring dead ahead. The children were trying to cover their ears and some started to foam at the mouth. They attempted to move from their seats but their arms were pinned down by their sides. The teacher continued to recite the urban legend story with a blank look in his eyes, a tale that became more horrific with every word. The last thing the children remembered before they passed out was the look in their teacher’s eyes. When a passing driver came upon the bus many hours later, the teacher and all the students were still unconscious. It took days for them to come round but the teacher was found to be in a deep coma from which he never recovered. The bus driver was never seen again. None of the children on the bus who heard the cow head tale would ever dare to recite it, not even to each other.

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Re: Country Fact and Event Around The World
« ตอบกลับ #14 เมื่อ: มกราคม 27, 2023, 02:25:46 AM »
Supernatural Urban Legend 4
Prime Real Estate Urban Legend
A large, pretty family house in Amityville, New York, has a secret and that’s why it has remained empty for decades, despite a local property boom. In 1974 a man murdered his entire family in that house, shooting his wife and three small children with a hunting rifle as they slept. At his trial the defense tried to get him declared insane, as he claimed that he was being controlled by strange voices in his head belonging to the previous occupants of the house, who had told him to commit the crime.

The experts, however, did not agree that he was mad. The jury convicted him of first-degree murder and he was given four consecutive life sentences, one for each life he had taken. The house lay empty for a year, as the family’s relatives couldn’t bear to even set foot in the place. They finally sold it way under market price to a young family from out of town, who had never heard about the murders. When neighbors finally told them, they pretended that they weren’t bothered, but certain things started to make sense, as they had been plagued with problems since moving in: the water ran red from the taps and mysterious foul-smelling black gunk oozed from the toilets. The father found strange marks in the door frames, which looked to him like the imprint of a small child’s teeth, but his own children denied any knowledge.

Each of the family members reported hearing the sound of music at night, from an unknown source, and, strangest of all, their youngest daughter became obsessed with a demonic imaginary friend that she described as a pig. The parents didn’t believe in ghosts, or anything supernatural, but the kids refused to go upstairs at night, so they called in a priest to perform an exorcism. They told themselves it was just to reassure the kids that the house was safe. The priest was relaxed and friendly when he arrived, but he became noticeably disturbed after blessing the upstairs rooms and left before performing a full exorcism. He told them that although the house was not haunted, on no account should anyone sleep in the third bedroom. They were sceptical, but they locked that door. The happenings continued, but the family were too proud to move—who would buy the place anyway? The final straw came when the young mother was woken by dark red liquid dripping from the ceiling of the bedroom, and the family moved out to a motel that very night. They had lasted six weeks. Nobody in the neighborhood was surprised; some had even commented on how the new owner looked remarkably similar to the murderer and joked darkly that he had escaped just in time to save his family.

Lake Ronkonkoma Urban Legend
Lake Ronkonkoma, in New York State, is an ancient and extremely deep lake that has been linked to many tragic stories. It’s often claimed that someone has drowned there every year as far back as records began. There was once a tribe of Native Americans living on the shores of the lake, at the mouth of a river, and a rival tribe was based on the opposite side. The princess of one tribe fell in love with the prince from the other, and once the elders found out, she was forbidden to even cross the river, never mind see her prince again. The two tribes had been warring for decades, and there was too much bad blood between them to risk a union.

Young love being what it is, the prince and princess took a dugout canoe one night and escaped onto the lake. They didn’t have a plan, but they wanted to be together. They had not been paddling for long when the wind suddenly grew into a monstrous storm, and the surface of the lake was whipped into great waves. They held onto the canoe for dear life as the water around them surged into a foaming whirlpool, and they were dragged down to the bottom of the lake in a tragic embrace. Afterwards, the elders told the youths of both tribes about the pair, explaining that the lake spirits did not agree with the union and that was why they had taken those young lives.

Despite the stories associated with it, the beautiful lake still draws young people to its shores every summer. They paddle boats out into the middle and dare each other to dive into the cool waters. Every year someone fails to surface—always someone who is in a loving relationship—and the body is never recovered. The urban legend story goes that they are cursed by the tragic Native American princess, who, jealous of her victim’s happiness, drags them down into the depths.

The Black Lady of the Woods Urban Legend
A local newspaper in Lincolnshire, England, published images taken by a girl who had been walking with her cousin in woods near her home. She told the paper that they had been playing around with her camera in the dark, taking pictures of her cousin, who was an aspiring model, and didn’t see anybody else around. But when the girls looked at the photographs a couple of days later on a computer, they saw that they had captured strange shadows in the trees: the floating figures of mysterious people and ghostly faces in the darkness. The girls didn’t really believe in ghosts, but after a little research on the history of the woods, they knew exactly what they had captured: the Black Lady of the Woods.

Hidden in the undergrowth is an abandoned stone cottage near a pond where, in the seventeenth century, a poor gamekeeper lived with his wife and son, or so the urban legend story goes. After the outbreak of the English Civil War he was forced into fighting for his master, who supported the king, and marched off to battle. He told his wife that he would return within six months, but he never did, and she took to wandering the woods to look for him.

One Christmas, a band of Roundheads fighting the king rode through the forest on horseback. Identifying the land as enemy territory, they claimed the wood and everything in it, including the gamekeeper’s cottage. They stole everything the wife had, including her young son, and burned the house. It was said that the woman died of grief and, from that day on, people have claimed to see a lady—hunched over and crying, dressed in a black cloak and hood—wandering the woods, looking for her missing husband and child. It’s believed that she can still be seen in the forest to this day, and if you walk in the woods at Christmas time and utter the words, “Black lady, black lady, I’ve stolen your baby” three times, she will appear in front of you.

Betsy’s Voice Urban Legend
Boy Scouts on camping trips tell their rookie recruits a urban legend story that dates back to the early days of scouting after World War Two. In a forest surrounding an abandoned airfield, there was an old house where Scouts would play hide-and-seek. The place had been bought cheaply by a young couple, Betsy and her husband Johnny, before the war. They hoped to renovate it and make it their perfect family home.

Betsy was an aspiring singer whose career was cut short by the outbreak of the war. She was driving down the track from the house one night, when a truck full of soldiers coming back from the pub came the other way. They were making a racket, completely inebriated, and distracting  the driver. He took his eyes off the road for a moment to tell them to pipe down, just long enough to veer into Betsy’s path, crashing head first into her car and killing her instantly. Her body was so badly disfigured that the police wouldn’t let her husband, Johnny, say goodbye to her. She was identified only by the large diamond ring he had given her, a family heirloom. Johnny buried the ring with her, devastated, and moved to another country, letting the house go to ruin.

Many years later the house was discovered by a group of Scouts on a hike through the forest from their camp. It seemed like the perfect place to light a campfire, play games and tell creepy stories. But it was not to be an idyllic Boy Scout adventure. The first thing they noticed was a female voice joining them in songs around the fire, which was odd because back then girls weren’t allowed in the Scouts. Above the crackling of the flames, they heard her again, and it sounded as if she was inside the house. Finally, they saw her, initially looking out of the windows and then walking round the campfire: a terribly disfigured girl in a pretty dress. And then Betsy was gone.

The next morning one of the boys could not be woken. His mates were horrified to discover that he was dead, and the only signs of any injuries suffered were some nasty scratches on his face. “Betsy did it!” cried one of the boys, when he saw the body and, after some coaxing, he recounted what had happened in the night.

Betsy had returned to pay the lads a visit in the small hours and woken two of the boys with her singing. She asked them one by one if they thought she had a beautiful voice. The first boy had been too scared to answer and an angry Betsy slashed him across the face with her diamond ring, saying that once he fell asleep, he would never wake up again. Then she asked the other boy the same question and, without hesitation, he told her that she did indeed have a beautiful voice, so Betsy smiled and disappeared into the woods, singing all the way. The terrified boys tried to stay awake, but eventually they both fell asleep. Only one of them awoke in the morning. To this day Scouts are told to listen out for Betsy around the campfire and tell her what she wants to hear; she always wanted to be a singer, but she never liked critics.

Milk Bottles Urban Legend
Two old men ran a general store in a small town in the American urban legend Midwest. The Depression had hit and business was hard: the customers stopped visiting and soon only a few regulars were keeping them afloat. One day a young woman dressed all in white entered the store, carrying an empty milk bottle. She placed it on the counter and one of the men filled it with milk from the churn, asking for ten cents in return. The girl, who had a sad look in her eyes, did not reply; instead, she picked up the bottle and quietly left the store. The man was too surprised to say anything and when he followed her out of the shop, she was nowhere to be found. He went back inside, muttering to himself that she was probably a migrant from the city who didn’t know how things worked out there.

He told his partner what had happened and to watch out for her. The next day she returned, again carrying an empty milk bottle. This time he told her that he knew that times were hard, but she had to pay like everybody else. He filled the bottle from the churn, but again she ignored him and walked out with the milk. On this occasion, however, the two men were ready, and they followed her through the town. She moved quickly, and they could barely keep up, but they saw that she headed for the church and stopped in front of a gravestone, where she disappeared.

The two men couldn’t believe their eyes, but they figured they couldn’t both be seeing things. Then they heard the sound of a baby crying close by, but they couldn’t see anybody. They realized that the noise was coming directly from the gravestone where the woman had vanished into thin air. They returned with shovels from their store, informing the sheriff on their way, and as they dug into the grave, the crying got louder. When they lifted the coffin out, they found a live baby inside, next to the woman from the store, who was clearly dead, and two empty milk bottles.

 

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