Welcome to the Ki Sugar Mill. Built in 1876 by sugar barons Charles Watson and Donald Howell, the Ki Mill, nicknamed Makaha (the Polynesian word for "gate") by its employees, was once one of the most successful sugar processing facilities in the South Pacific. It has also been the site of an unexplained number of bizarre deaths and horrific accidents. It consequently suffers from an abnormally high concentration of hauntings and ghostly presences, making it one of the most fertile locations in the world for a paranormal investigation.
From its opening in 1800's to the present day, the mill has played host to numerous mysterious accidents and paranormal sightings. Workers have reported seeing the upper half of a body floating through the mill. In the 1930's, four women were suffocated in the packaging plant when the ceiling collapsed, burying them. This tragic incident spawned the "white lady" ghost, a dangerous spectral presence that haunts the site of the women's deaths, causing painful choking sensations to all those unlucky enough to cross her path. The image of a hanging woman has also been seen, her visage so bright that workers once took to turning on lights to diffuse it.
In the last ten years, a number of serial killings have added to the location's morbid history. A woman was recently abducted from a camping area near the property. She was raped and then brutally stabbed to death by her assailant. Four similar attacks have taken place in the area in the past 10 years, the sexual nature of the crime and the type of target always the same. Yet to this day no suspects have been arrested or charged.
A combination of fluctuations in the world sugar market and the mill's unsettling safety record resulted in the closing of the Ki Mill in 1985. The site has lain empty since then, but bizarre and troubling events have continued to plague it. The Ki Sugar property is avoided by all locals. It is known to be a source of powerful dark magic. Ghosts and specters have consistently been seen haunting the area.