After all the evidence had been gathered and the smoke had settled on our inaugural investigation, we were left with many questions.  The evidence points to intelligent entities that are seeking assistance.  Are the spirits that still inhabit the cold jail cells trying to pass on to the other side, or are they just trying to inform us of there existence ?  Is there something else?  Is there a presence more sinister, haunting and tormenting the spirits of the Wild West?  What dark secrets does this location hold? The only thing certain is that we will return to the jail in Cripple Creek, and next time we hope to have these questions answered.

To be continued...

"I hope to see you again"


Breathless "Don't...Go"

"Look At Me"

Breathless " hi."

"Help me...sheriff"


During our investigation in the children​'s room, the Ovilus III had three hits within  a 15 minute span.  "Mommy", "Lay" and "Story."  Was this a ghost of a child of the female inmates calling for their mommy to read them a story?



         From 1901 to 1992 this little red-brick building served as the Teller County Jail, and housed some of the most notorious outlaws of the American southwest.  The jail also had entire floor dedicated to female and juvenile inmates. This floor also housed the children of the female inmates who were incarcerated in the facility.  The basement contained a "cold room" where dead bodies were kept.  Due to the ground being frozen solid during the frigid winter, the bodies would await burial in the basement for sometimes months at a time.

          A former deputy's footsteps have been heard walking the staircase from one floor to another. Another female deputy has been seen throughout the female tier.  On the same floor, crying can be heard from inside the juvenile quarters are commonly heard.  Dark masses are also reported darting from one cell to the other on the main tier.  Hair pulling, touching and faint laughter is often experienced throughout the facility.

        The Outlaw and Lawmen Jail Museum holds tours to the general public. For more information:

Link to Webpage

Phone: (719) 689-6556