Jerusalem "house of death"

Not every resident of the Israeli capital knows that he has a real damn house in his city, whose destructive energy is confirmed not by rumors and speculation, but by the statistics of mysterious deaths. Here, at the corner of Ibn Ezra Street and Ben-Maimon Boulevard, there is a building known among the old-timers as the "House of Death"

Three and a half decades ago, when this structure was still two-storey, a severe fire broke out in it, leaving only a charred stone frame from the house. At the same time, all residents, except for the hostess, escaped from the blazing fire. An elderly businesswoman was poisoned by carbon monoxide, and her corpse was burned to the bone - just like this woman's house, which brought her a solid income.

The building was inherited by the relatives of the deceased. They restored the building and began to rent out apartments in it again. But they soon discovered with horror that the recently burnt down house required new human sacrifices. Residents died here like flies, and it was not only about old people, but also about young people. Individuals in the prime of life who lived here fell ill with oncology, crashed in car accidents and just suddenly, for no reason, for no reason, fell down the stairs, breaking their necks. The guests began to rapidly leave the house, despite the ever decreasing cost of living - their own life is more valuable than any money.

The cause of misfortune in the "house of death"

The local rabbi decided to find out the nature of this anomaly and turned to the city archives. Having rummaged in them, the priest was surprised to find that the building is located in an ancient Jewish cemetery from the era of the Second Jerusalem Temple. The rabbi considered that the spirits of the people buried here were disturbed by the construction site, and then by the fire, after which they began to get up from the graves and take the living to them.

The city government learned about this from a meticulous rabbi, but refused to give a decision on the demolition of the house. Moreover, the long-suffering building was declared a monument of antiquity long ago, and it turned out to be illegal to destroy it.

A few years later, the half-empty building was acquired by a certain lawyer. Citizens who were not particularly superstitious and continued to rent apartments here because of their penny cost, received substantial compensation from the new owner and moved out. The lawyer decided to finish building three more floors to the house and even received permission from the city authorities to do so, but he never completed the plan ...

No, he did not die, but for some mysterious reason he was forced to sell the house in a hurry. The buyer was the rich English surname Rosenberg. It was Mr. Rosenberg who erected here those three additional floors that his predecessor dreamed of. The British kept one of the largest apartments on the ground floor for themselves, and decided to lease the rest to their fellow countrymen and visitors.

Nobody dares to rent the rest of the apartments under any circumstances. People are sure that the house is inhabited by angry spirits that can harm the living: to inflict serious illnesses, misfortunes on them, or even take them to the grave ... In this regard, it would be interesting to know why the lawyer suddenly abandoned his plans and hastily sold the “house of death ", And why do the current owners come here so rarely? Rumor has it that the Rosenbergs are looking for a new buyer for the "prestigious mansion", but ... until they find such a madman ...