Justice from beyond the grave

Over the years thousands of people have gone through the doors of the building that houses the Kelowna Law Courts. Most weren’t aware that they were entering a virtual sea of negative energies and malevolent spirits, or the potential of being affected by that energy. Some people enter daily, such as staff, security, lawyers and judges.

Others, such as those accused or charged with some offense, and their supportive friends or family only visit on occasion. Many who visit have been oblivious to the effects of the negative energy that surrounds them, yet others who are more energetically sensitive might have wondered why they felt terrible as they entered the building and then so much better when they left.

Besides a host of negative energies that permeated the building, there were two distinct groups of earthbound spirits. The first group of 17 spirits had the commonalities of being 30 to 40 years of age when they died; they had all been killed, murdered; all had been criminals during their lives; all had been to jail or prison; all were non-repentant; they were of both genders; and had stayed behind to because they wanted to wreak havoc in death as much as they had in life.

The interesting twist to this group was that they were all themselves murdered and their killers were never caught or “brought to justice”. So they decided to see what they could do in death to disrupt the court system.  Ironically, all 17 earthbound spirits were unrepentant criminals in life but wanted justice with respect to their own deaths.

The second group of earthbound spirits numbered 277 in total. Since there were too many to get their individual stories we looked for commonalities. This group had less in common than the previous group. They were both genders, died at various ages and dates, from all walks of life, and had been attached to the building for various lengths of time. Their one commonality was their anger toward a court system that had treated them so poorly.

During life these spirits had all been through the court system for one reason or another. They were angry for how the system of people and procedures had made them feel as they went through the process. Some may have been guilty of some offence, yet many were not. Although they, as people, were supposed to be treated as innocent until they were proven to be guilty, the system of people actually treated them as guilty, right from the beginning. They felt anger and bitterness so strongly, for this type of treatment, that they carried it with them into their death.

These troubled and angry souls were brought to this place for the purpose of seeing the system from a different perspective and resolve their anger. What did they see or learn? Apparently they saw that regardless of how they were treated, most of the people in the system truly felt that they were doing the right thing. These 277 spirits realized that possibly, if they had responded to the system in a different way, they may have been treated differently by that same system.  It brought them closure and they were now ready to move on to complete their journeys.

All of the spirits along with the other negative energies were removed from the building fully and completely. Although the building was cleared, it is likely that many more energies will take up residence here. Buildings such as the Kelowna Law Courts can be like beacons to negative energy. The nature of the activities taking place in the building can cause anxiety, confrontation, fear, hate, hopelessness and helplessness, plus many other negative emotions that rise to their peak, attracting negative energies and spirits to it.

Mike “the Ghost Guy” Rowland and Cahrei are partners operating Healing Haunted Houses.com based in Kelowna where they successfully remove lost spirits and negative energies from people’s homes and other buildings throughout the globe. For more information visit www.healinghauntedhouses.com

More Guest Column articles

About the Author

From time to time Castanet.net publishes well written articles 250 - 500 words in length on various local topics.

If you are interested in writing a column, email us at:

[email protected]

The views expressed are strictly those of the author and not necessarily those of Castanet. Castanet does not warrant the contents.

Previous Stories