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Common mis-spellings for ghosts and angels: angl, gost, gohst, anegl, angal, pic, pikture. Other languages: gast, geister, geist, engel, revenant, ange, fantasma, angelo, grabado, aparicion.
Pictures: bild, bilder, accettazione, dipinto, figure, image, imagen, ingreso. Apy
Orb Ghost Picture Examples
More on the orb ghost picture phenomena...
The following photographs found on this page are but a few
examples of the many orb ghost pictures we have received over
many years from website visitors. (at left: video of a moving orb)
After examining orb photos, we have concluded that some may be
ghost or spirit; but, most orb pictures are not caused by paranormal
activity. Orbs are the most common anomaly found in photos taken
in the digital age, and often, mislabeled as spirit.
Orb Photo Examples
Below are examples of orbs captured
during the day and night time.
Not all orb ghost pictures are ghosts. In fact, most orbs are caused by moisture, dust, pollen, flash reflection,
lens flare or insects. Many have videotaped orbs flying around rooms - some of this is dust, though, with light
reflecting off of it; others are balls of energy that many ghost hunters are not sure just what they represent.
We do not claim to have the answers, but we seek to present the evidence we receive and allow our viewers to
research and decide on their own. Frankly, there are so many things that are not ghostly that can create an orb
in a photograph that we are not sure how a good orb can be proven with a photograph. Probably the only way
to tell a real, orb made of energy would be to witness it with the naked eye. Ghost lights do exist, and it is
likely that they have multiple causes. Some ghost lights, truly glowing balls of plasma, could be spirits while
others have definitely been proven to be electrical discharges, a fourth state of matter: plasma.
It is hard to determine the exact source of an orb in a photo. But one test you can try is pretty cool. Take a
picture while stirring up some dust by crinkling toilet paper above the camera's lens, and watch how many
"orbs" appear in the picture. This is a great way to learn how your camera records dust.