The problem with ghosts is, they really don’t show up well on Instagram. Filter all you want, if a spirit is dead-set on being invisible, you won’t be able to feature it on your feed. This makes marketing a haunted Airbnb challenging, since really, what’s the point of a vacation novelty if you can’t share it on the ‘gram? To help out its haunted innkeepers, Airbnb is offering stays, priced at $31 per night, at eight haunted properties around the world November 1-3, going on sale October 19 at 9:00 AM. If, like Peter, Ray, Winston, and Egon, you ain’t afraid of no ghost, they’re all pretty cool places to spend a spooky weekend — and may just be the best deals of the fall.

1. Cisco Post Office — Cisco, Utah

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Once upon a time, the tiny town of Cisco, Utah, was the uranium capital of America, making millionaires of those brave enough to stake claims and mine the earth for radioactive ore. Of course, as the uranium market dried up, so did the fortunes of Cisconians, but that didn’t deter ruined uranium baron Charles Steen, who stayed in Cisco long after everyone else left. To hear some tell it, he’s still there, roaming the abandoned buildings and scaring anyone with the moxie to come through. You’ll stay in this white wooden “post office,” but will more or less have this entire ghost town to yourself. A nice way to relax, if you can.

2. The Haunted House — Penetanguishene, Ontario

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This impressive Victorian home was once the home of Canadian lumber magnate Charles Beck, who in addition to effectively creating to town of Penetanguishene, also opened the first box factory in Toronto. Beck’s wife died leaving him with nine children, the oldest of whom, Mary, did most of the child rearing. When Beck died, he only left poor Mary a dollar, and guests and residents of these apartments have reported seeing a tall man in a suit and an angry woman in a blouse standing in the hallways. Perhaps they will join you for the weekend when you rent Brenda’s meticulously furnished two-bedroom apartment, complete with period pieces, ornate rugs, and a warning about wandering spirits.

3. Inspiration House — Oberlin, Ohio

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The Inspiration House has an almost-tangible sense of the paranormal, with an entire display room on the first floor devoted to ghosts and the afterlife. You are welcome to tour it by request, though it’s usually closed because many guests found it “creepy.” Equally creepy are the heavy boots and floor scratching people have reported hearing upstairs, as well as the musical instruments in the living room that often decide to play themselves. Typically, this three-bedroom house near the center of Oberlin is used for meditation and spiritual retreats. But here, they mean your retreat might also involve actual spirits.

4. Gettysburg Historic Lookout House — Aspers, Pennsylvania

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When you’re this close to one of the deadliest battle sites in American history, having a few ghosts around shouldn’t be much of a surprise. Such is the case in this Victorian home about 10 miles from Gettysburg. The room you’re renting is beautifully decorated with hand-painted floors, an antique dresser, and a queen bed with a memory foam mattress. Hopefully that memory foam helps you sleep through the footsteps coming down from the unoccupied attic, and will help you conk back out after the ladies giggling down the hall wake you up in the middle of the night. The house dates back to 1838, and the attic was host to soldiers on the way to the battle of Gettysburg, which may explain why some guests have reported seeing a uniformed man lurking in the home’s dark corners.

5. Manor Retreat — Rensow, Germany

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If you’re staying in a remote castle somewhere in northern Germany, owned by a Danish Countess and lit mostly by candlelight, you’d be pretty disappointed if the place wasn’t haunted. The foundations of this manor date back nearly 1,200 years, and you’ll be staying in a niche apartment within the manor’s walls. Christina — your host — lives in the manor as well, and will gleefully explain how the house is believed to be haunted by the Slavic gods that the people of the area used to worship. The common areas also include vast libraries filled with centuries-old books and large green lawns filled with sheep.

6. The Enslin Mansion — Troy, New York

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This home a few minutes outside Troy has such a distinct look it’s been used as a filming location for movies and TV shows, most recently for the feature film Fado. The interior is artful and eccentric, with hardwood floors, restored antique wallpapers, and conversation-provoking art on the common area walls. It’s also allegedly haunted, so much so that one of the individually rentable rooms is called the “Haunted Bedroom,” presumably so you can’t ask for your money back if you end up sharing the place with an uninvited apparition. If a ghost does show, there’s an easy escape as the Haunted Bedroom offers access to the third-floor attic. Though no guarantees there either.

7. Manor Master Chamber — St. Paul, Minnesota

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Photographed from the right angle, this 1883 stone home looks like it could be a poster for a haunted house anywhere. So it reasons the ghost of Rosalia Finh, who died here as a child of typhoid fever, would be hanging around the hallways over a century after she passed away. Sean, who runs the place, claims to have found an old hair beret on the ground when he first moved in, and got an intense vision of young girl in a white dress when he picked it up. Other guests have reported feeling a strange energy when standing outside the closet in Rosalia’s bedroom. Perhaps the best authority on the home’s spirits, however, is Scorch, Sean’s 9-year-old Doberman and head of security who may seem to be barking at nothing, but may just see a vision that you don’t.

8. The Stroud House — Wake Forest, North Carolina

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The whited-out guest suite in this 1940s home has its own separate entrance, which may be why despite reports of glowing orbs, a self-playing music box, and lights that turn themselves on and off, none of it has ever happened in the guest areas. Ghosts, apparently, aren’t so good with code locks. Host David, however, will give you a ghost tour of the house if you’d like, since the spirits don’t bother the short-term guests. The house was originally built by David’s great-grandfather and he is the fourth generation to live in it. His listing offers no theory on who the ghosts might be or why they’ve moved in, but a few nights here might give you some ideas.