Ghosts Next Door

Ghosts Next Door
by Lopaka Kapanui

May 5, 2022

Awakened 2022

 This is another one of those stories where the free spirit comes into someone's life just long enough to change their mind and heart and release them from the constraints of a humdrum existence.

But, then, they're gone by the morning, and things are never the same after, except that this spirit was freed from an ouija board by my thirteen-year-old son and his idiot friends. It fooled them into thinking it was the spirit of a girl about the same age as they were and that it was too afraid to come out of where it was because the ghost of its father was trying to hurt her. If I haven't already told you, this is a group of thirteen-year-old boys who are pimply, squeaky-voiced, and erection-proned at any given moment. Through the ouija board, the girl's spirit begged them to free her, and free her they did. Their lives went to shit right at that moment, they each became possessed, and within less than a month, they all died under very mysterious circumstances. It took a lot to convince the parents of my son's friends of this story, but the evidence was undeniable. They'll be here any minute, the ouija board is ready, hopefully, we can un-free this spirit and put it back right where it came from. That's what I'm going to tell them anyway, this whole story I just told you. I mean, you're convinced thus far right? Possessing this father's body has not been easy, he's not a religious man, but he does possess a will of iron. No pun intended.

Credit: Society 6


17A Productions Presents

Lopaka Kapanui at Hawaii Theatre

A storytelling concert at the historic Hawaii Theatre. This master storyteller is one of Hawaii’s most popular teller of tales and has been in the business of scaring people for more than 20 years. Lopaka is terrifically skilled at provoking that sudden chill going down one’s back or causing the small hairs on your arms to stand up. Chicken skin is what we call it in Hawai‘i. Others might refer to it as chills or goosebumps. Sharing real accounts of Hawaii’s supernatural culture, Lopaka often leaves audience members questioning the darkness on their drive home and anxiously leaving the light on at bedtime.


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