Da Guys Paranormal Team of Kitchener, Ontario was quite busy over the summer of 2013 filming for the new show Paranormal Around The Region and conducting their Kitchener Ghost Walks. However, they still managed to find the time to delve into some new paranormal adventures.
Mark Larocque, head founder of Da Guys Paranormal Team and co-founder Trevor Bishop actually had the opportunity to travel to northern Ontario in August to visit family members and check out some of the area’s haunted locations, including a cemetery. They spent most of their time near Sault Ste. Marie where they attended an historic event at Fort St. Joseph, a site they had investigated last year. They also went on a ghost walk.
“They had their annual Ghost Walk and we were able to attend this year,” they noted. “It was a fantastic experience to be there on their guided tour and with Mark’s chakra open, he actually did some channeling while natives were drumming and spoke the exact words that they were.”
Bishop had already planned to find time for meditation using techniques he hadn’t tried before.
“I was told through my spirit guides at a séance to dip my bare feet into a stream and allow the waters to flow over them. This connection to the earth would ground my energy and recharge it.”
Bishop said this proved easy as a stream flowing on his parent’s property was flowing faster than normal due to plenty of rain.
“I followed the instructions of my guides and did feel much recharging after the ceremony,” he said.
The pair took some photos that day and as you will see from the one above, there is a distinct face in the water.
“We think we caught my spirit guide watching me through the waters,” he said.
On their way back from northern Ontario in August 2013, Mark Larocque, head founder of Da Guys Paranormal Team and co-founder Trevor Bishop decided to stop at a small French town called Warren just east of Sudbury.
Although it took them off course for their return to southern Ontario, Da Guys did not mind because of “the drive along the beautiful northern highway.”
As well, they were anxious to visit the cemetery because Larocque’s great grandmother, who was believed to be a Native medicine woman, had been laid to rest there. Initially, they found themselves at the town’s fairgrounds but after asking a local about the cemetery, they found their way to it.
If they were not frustrated enough, they combed the cemetery looking for the woman’s burial site but with no luck.
“There, we looked and looked around but we did not end up locating the proper tombstone as most were in rough shape,” they noted.
Not fellows who are easily daunted, Larocque felt that one particular tombstone was calling to him so out of respect, “he left a Native feather.”