Think your house is haunted so you're looking to move...fast? Don't worry, selling it won't be a problem, but potential homebuyers are going to want a discount.

Realtor.com recently surveyed 1,910 people looking to buy a home and found 32 percent, roughly 1 out of 3, would consider buying a “haunted" property. And of those who said they would, 26 percent reside in the Midwestern region of America.

And the paranormal activities people are willing to live with are quite shocking. More than half would live with warm or cold spots found in the house, while 41 percent would even buy a pad where there were reported ghost sightings. Oh, and levitating objects? Yeah, a daring 36 percent wouldn't mind.

But of these fearless buyers, only 15 percent would pay full market value of the home, while 19 percent were only willing to invest with a 31-50 percent discount. Though, you many get really lucky and stumble upon a buyer that represents the two percent who are willing to pay more than what it's worth to call the spooky abode home.

We're not sure if we'd be willing to share our homes with a ghost -- except maybe if it was America’s most haunted places and tell us: would you buy a haunted house?

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  • Winchester Mystery House, San Jose, California

    The <a href="http://winchestermysteryhouse.com/">Winchester Mystery House</a> -- home to a "wealthy, eccentric recluse" -- is a veritable architectural maze in which the unguided visitor might easily find themselves lost. It's said that Mrs. Winchester believed very much in spirits, and traveled through her house in a roundabout way to confuse ghosts that might be following her. Check out the house's alleged hauntings <a href="http://winchestermysteryhouse.com/allegedhauntings.cfm">here</a>.

  • The White House, Washington, D.C.

    There are <a href="http://www.history.com/topics/ghosts-in-the-white-house">apparently many haunts that inhabit the presidential residence</a>, though the most famous is the ghost of Abraham Lincoln in the notorious Lincoln bedroom. He has apparently been seen by the likes of Queen Wilhelmina of the Netherlands and Winston Churchill.

  • Wrigley Field, Chicago, Illinois

    Wrigley Field is <a href="http://www.mentalfloss.com/blogs/archives/104649">said to be America's most haunted ballpark</a>.

  • LaLaurie Mansion, New Orleans, Louisiana

    Madame LaLaurie had a reputation for brutally abusing her slaves at this residence -- <a href="http://goneworleans.about.com/od/famouslandmarks/a/Lalaurie.htm">said to have been a house of horrors</a>. Reports of apparitions in the house include that of a young slave girl fleeing across the roof, a shackled slave in the stairwell and painful screams throughout the building.

  • Lizzie Borden House, Fall River, Massachusetts

    <a href="https://www.lizzie-borden.com/index.php/about-the-house.html">You know this one</a>: Lizzie Borden took an axe And gave her mother forty whacks. When she saw what she had done She gave her father forty-one. There's no surprise this place is haunted.

  • Shanghai Tunnels, Portland, Oregon

    These underground tunnels connected the basements of downtown Portland's hotels and bars to the waterfront for the purpose of moving goods. They are also rumored to have been the way by which men were kidnapped (Shanghaied) into becoming sailors.

  • RMS Queen Mary, Long Beach, California

    After the grand <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/RMS_Queen_Mary#Paranormal">ocean liner was docked in California</a> and became a hotel, reports of hauntings surfaced. Among the ghosts are <a href="http://www.queenmary.com/attractions-events/haunted-encounters.php">a sailor who died in the ship's engine room, a "lady in white," and children who drowned in the ship's poo</a>l.

  • Alcatraz, San Francisco, California

    Alcatraz has a long history as a penal island -- <a href="http://investigation.discovery.com/investigation/history/alcatraz/ghosts/hauntings.html">it's said that Native Americans banished those who broke tribal laws here</a> -- and therefore a long history of ghost stories. Al Capone is <a href="http://crime.about.com/od/prison/a/alcatrazghosts.htm">perhaps the most famous of the rumored haunts</a>.

  • Myrtles Plantation, St. Francisville, Louisiana

    This 1796 residence is billed as <a href="http://www.myrtlesplantation.com/">one of the country's most haunted homes</a>, watched over <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Myrtles_Plantation">by at least 12 ghosts</a>.

  • Lemp Mansion, St. Louis, Missouri

    <a href="http://www.legendsofamerica.com/mo-lempmansion.html">Once home to a family with a tragic history</a>, the Lemp Mansion is now a restaurant and inn where workers have reported strange occurrences and apparitions. Join in on "<a href="http://www.lempmansion.com/lempexperience.htm">the Lemp experience</a>" to try to spy some ghosts.

  • Colonial Williamsburg, Williamsburg, Virginia

    It may now be a reproduction for tourists, but Williamsburg really was once a thriving colonial capital. And, if there's anything we know about historic cities, it's that they are crawling with ghosts. According to the Reverend Dr. W. A. R. Goodwin, a clergyman usually credited with the idea for Colonial Williamsburg: “<a href="http://www.history.org/foundation/journal/spring01/wythe_ghosts.cfm">Shut your eyes and see the gladsome ghosts who once made these places their home</a>. You can learn to call them back. You can train yourself to hear what they have to say.” Some stories are scary, others fun. Check out how some <a href="http://web.wm.edu/americanstudies/370/2007/sp7/home.html">William and Mary students recount the tales</a>.

  • St. Augustine Lighthouse, St. Augustine, Florida

    There are a <a href="http://www.coastalliving.com/travel/top-10/top-10-haunted-lighthouses-00400000000244/">slew of haunted lighthouses in the U.S.</a>, so we've singled out just one. Completed in 1874, the <a href="http://www.staugustinelighthouse.com/index.htm">St. Augustine lighthouse</a> watches over the nation's oldest continuously-inhabited city. At the lighthouse, once featured on "<a href="http://www.syfy.com/ghosthunters/episodes/season/s02/episode/e219/st_augustine_lighthouse">Ghost Hunters</a>," its said you can hear footsteps running up and down the tower stairs and the voice of a 12-year-old girl calling out.

  • Spooks and Legends Haunted Tours, Williamsburg, VA

    The ghost of "Catherine Rathell" on a ghostly walk through town

  • The Spy House, Port Monmouth, New Jersey

    <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/jenks51"><img style="float:left;padding-right:6px !important;" src="http://s.huffpost.com/images/profile/user_placeholder.gif" /></a><a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/jenks51">jenks51</a>:<br />The Spy house is considered as one of the most haunted places in America. The history of the house past spans three centuries during which it has been a private home, an inn, a Revolutionary War gathering place for both the British military and the colonists, a pirate’s hangout, an occasional bordello and also a museum.

  • ghost girl in Arkansas

    <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/ahunter172"><img style="float:left;padding-right:6px !important;" src="http://s.huffpost.com/images/profile/user_placeholder.gif" /></a><a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/ahunter172">ahunter172</a>:<br />Due to privacy concerns I can't divulge the location. Look at the top of the stairs on the left, she's looking at me thru the railing.

  • Confederate General's Ghost

    <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/straightuptalker"><img style="float:left;padding-right:6px !important;" src="http://i.huffpost.com/profiles/915347-tiny.png?20101219052146" /></a><a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/straightuptalker">straightuptalker</a>:<br />Captured this Civil War Ghost face while taking random hots in Devil's Den, Gettysburg, PA.

  • The House Of Wills

    <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/Eric__B_Freeman"><img style="float:left;padding-right:6px !important;" src="http://graph.facebook.com/1323148421/picture?type=square" /></a><a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/Eric__B_Freeman">Eric B Freeman</a>:<br />The House Of Wills is a Cleveland Ohio Home Owned by macabre Artist Eric Freeman that was built in 1849 as a German Opera Hall\Masonic Temple and then turned into a funeral home in the 1940s. Ghost Hunts take place year around

  • Echoes of Time

    <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/Kringle"><img style="float:left;padding-right:6px !important;" src="http://i.huffpost.com/profiles/920376-tiny.png?20121114214745" /></a><a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/Kringle">Kringle</a>:<br />I've had and heard about lots of experiences common to this old plantation, pre-dating the Civil War.

  • Hales Bar & Marina

    <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/JournalJunkie"><img style="float:left;padding-right:6px !important;" src="http://images.huffingtonpost.com/twitter_profile_img/4696536.png" /></a><a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/JournalJunkie">JournalJunkie</a>:<br />We where one of the last to investigate this building! Officially one of my Favs! Something Ghostly Paranormal

  • Hillveiw Mannor, New Castle PA

    <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/JournalJunkie"><img style="float:left;padding-right:6px !important;" src="http://images.huffingtonpost.com/twitter_profile_img/4696536.png" /></a><a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/social/JournalJunkie">JournalJunkie</a>:<br />Another one of my favs! We visit often!Truly haunted!

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