Blythburgh is teeming with stories which could keep Weird Suffolk busy for months: from Black Shuck to Black Toby, a ghostly highwayman to an eerie woman in white. "The most unsettling place I've been to," said our photographer.
Most haunted airfields are derelict, overgrown and deserted - but the ghosts that walk amongst the living at RAF Honington do so on a very active base. From the famous smoking ghost to a gibbet casting its curse over the centuries, the Suffolk base is a paranormal hotspot.
It's a Suffolk shaggy dog story that has been passed down through generations. Black Shuck is a regular visitor to Suffolk, and on this occasion we visit Barham to discover how a late-night walk home became a terrifying race with a dog sent from hell.
We have previously shared the story of the ghost in chains who haunts Denham's St Mary's church - today, Denham is back under the spectral spotlight as we take a closer look at Denham Hall and the area surrounding it.
She's Fornham St Genevieve's very own bogeywoman, a shadowy figure that lurks close to the ghost gates of a country estate which no longer exists, but which was built on the bloodied grounds where thousands lost their lives.
When the hooded ghost at a Victorian hotel on Lowestoft's High Street pays a visit, he brings a blast of icy weather with him. Weird Suffolk investigate the story of the ghostly monk and rumours of underground tunnels and secret passageways.
They called him the Tin Man - due to his love of money - but it was love for the son and wife he lost in quick succession that drives his ghost to appear in Newmarket where he became a hero. Blamed for accidents on the racecourse, is the ghost of Fred Archer still influencing horse racing results more than 130 years after his death?
The bells, the bells! The strange story of Suffolk's haunted bells which inexplicably rang in a house in Great Bealing for two long months became famous across Britain. It even rang some bells with others who claimed to have heard spectral chimes.
They are the eerie organists compelled to visit the place where they last played together, sisters bound for eternity to a church in Ipswich no longer used for worship but instead a place that celebrates the glory of the town.
In a redundant church in the village of Wattisham, an 18th century stone tablet bears witness to a story which gripped villagers in the mid 1700s: the curious and grisly tale of the family of six from Judgement Farm who all lost their feet.
Many claim that Walberswick is the most haunted village in not only Suffolk, but England - even author George Orwell had his own tale to tell about this coastal corner of the county when he spied a spectre in the churchyard.
Impressive stone walls illustrate just what a huge building this once was, fragments of the old refectory and kitchens have been identified along with a precinct wall and two gatehouses, an artist's impression at the site reveals how the friary looked at the height of its prosperity.
As areas go, it is surely one of the most haunted in Britain - but while Borley Rectory grabs most of the headlines, it is nearby Brundon Hall that captures our imagination for today's visit to Weird Suffolk.
It's an ancient spot which marked precisely where the parishes of Kesgrave, Foxall, Brightwell and Martlesham parishes join, the crossroads where an unquiet spirit appears to anyone who foolishly tries to disturb him.