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Meet our Ghost Hosts

You can’t very well be expected to take a spine-tingling journey to the dark side without the aid of some very seasoned guides. Meet some of the guys and ghouls eager to regale you with tales of wandering spirits, malevolent forces and spooky souls that accompany you through the sinister streets and graveyards on your tour of the doomed. See you on the Other Side!

Portrait of San Diego ghost host wearing a top hat, suit and cape
Tour Guides
san diego ghosts host wyatt earp
Wyatt Earp
I am Wyatt Earp and you know me from my gunfight at the OK Corral in Tombstone, Arizona. I arrived in San Diego during this city's "1880's Boom." I managed a couple of gambling halls, owned race horses, and on occasion refereed boxing matches. I experienced something else too... "Ghosts." As a lawman familiar with death and dying, let me share with you what it really means to be "Wanted Dead or Alive."
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san diego ghosts host wyatt earp
Wyatt Earp
I am Wyatt Earp and you know me from my gunfight at the OK Corral in Tombstone, Arizona. I arrived in San Diego during this city's "1880's Boom." I managed a couple of gambling halls, owned race horses, and on occasion refereed boxing matches. I experienced something else too... "Ghosts." As a lawman familiar with death and dying, let me share with you what it really means to be "Wanted Dead or Alive."
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backside of San Diego ghost host Kate Morgan wearing a suit and hat
Kate Morgan
On November 28, 1892, five days after checking in to the Hotel Del, Morgan was found dead on an exterior stairway leading to the beach. She had died of a gunshot wound to the head, and the San Diego County coroner ruled her death a suicide. However, a modern-day review of the bullet that killed Kate did not match her gun. Was it murder?
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San Diego ghost host El Charro holding a lantern
El Charro
El Charro embodies the history of the Californios - the people who built California and San Diego with guts and passion. His family originated in Mexico and came to Alta California to work on the rancheros. Just as early Californios did, he struggled and thrived in a constantly changing territory. Working as a vaquero for the well-known Bandini family in the 1840s, he spent much time in San Diego, where he crossed paths with many of the city's early pioneers. They have all passed on, but his soul lingers still, telling the legends and history of the dead, who can no longer speak for themselves.
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San Diego Ghost Host Gravedigger Dave
Gravedigger Dave
When you are no longer able to make your own bed, I am more than willing to do it for you. Just don’t be expecting “turn down” service. And if you are ever tempted to learn the dark secrets from beyond the grave, come pay me a visit. I’ve got the dirt on everyone. But only when you are ready. Until then, keep those between the buried and me.
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San Diego ghost host Irene Amy Strong
Irene Amy Strong
After an unsuccessful marriage, she attended a dressmaking school, graduating with honors. At her father’s urging, she made her way to San Francisco, but due to the cold and damp weather, she moved to San Diego in 1897, where she soon was in charge of her thriving garment business. She made frequent trips to Europe, particularly France, to learn of the newest fashions and purchase fancy material. Her talents led her to become a highly-sought-after seamstress of the era.
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San Diego ghost host Mary Chase Walker
Mary Chase Walker
After arriving in San Diego on July 5, 1865, Walker became the first teacher of the newly constructed Mason Street School. Walker was paid $65 a month. The Mason Street schoolhouse was the first public school to be built in San Diego County.
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