Seeking Cemetery Bloggers

Mountain View Cemetery’s Crocker Angel photographed by Loren Rhoads

Do you visit cemeteries?

Do you blog about them?

I’m making a list of cemetery bloggers across the US and around the world.

Please comment below with a link to your blog — and the geographic area you specialize in, if you have one.

Let everyone get to know your work!

About Loren Rhoads

I'm the author of 199 Cemeteries to See Before You Die and Wish You Were Here: Adventures in Cemetery Travel, as well as a space opera trilogy. In addition to blogging at CemeteryTravel.com, I blog about my morbid life at lorenrhoads.com.
This entry was posted in Cemetery poll, Good cemetery news and tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink.

25 Responses to Seeking Cemetery Bloggers

  1. Hi Loren,

    I really enjoy your blog and want to thank you for this opportunity to share mine!

    My blog “Gargoyles and Grotesques” features black and white photographs of gargoyles and grotesques, as well as other unusual carvings, sculptures, and statuary that I have discovered through out New England, Although I am not a primarily a cemetery blogger, roughly a third of my posts are of cemeteries, having visiting dozens and dozens in my local area and beyond in search of unusual gravestones and statuary.

    https://gargoylesandgrotesques.wordpress.com

    Like

  2. Linda says:

    I do blog about cemeteries I visit. HTTP:// lindasfamilytreeofnuts.blogspot.com

    Liked by 1 person

  3. dcbentley says:

    http://gravefinder.blogspot.com/?m=1

    Jefferson County, Missouri. Just south of St. Louis.

    I contribute to findagrave and am a member of the Jefferson County Historical and Heritage Society.

    Liked by 2 people

  4. This is a request for help from all Pokemon Go players and also Ingress.
    There is a cemetery near me that has been abandoned and neglected that I believe will be restored and maintained if made a portal/pokestop /gym this link is to the page and group I made for the cemetery with the latitude and longitude my hopes are for the link to be shared enough to get the attention of Niantic so that they will please help me raise awareness of this neglected historic landmark that is older than the state of Oklahoma before it is lost forever
    I have seen one other cemetery out here that was neglected be cleaned up and now maintained after becoming a pokestop
    Please help … thank you
    https://m.facebook.com/story.php?story_fbid=299783087139351&id=288276481623345
    https://www.facebook.com/groups/1804197469908745/permalink/1821049134890245/

    Like

  5. Rachelle M says:

    I blog about cemeteries exclusively at: stoneanddust.com

    As I travel a lot the blog looks at cemeteries around the world. As a photographer I do have a little section at the end of each post that may be of use to people who visit cemeteries for photographic reasons (as I do), and I try to add practical information about how to get there, since it’s not always easy to find. I try to stick with a black and white theme, but occasionally colour gets in there when it is warranted.

    Liked by 2 people

  6. Thank you so much for sharing your blog,Rachelle.It’s amazing with such beautiful photos!

    Liked by 2 people

  7. Ed Snyder says:

    Hi Loren, I’m the author of “The Cemetery Traveler” blog: http://thecemeterytraveler.blogspot.com/
    I’ve been writing this, based on my original on-site photography, since 2010. I’ve written about cemeteries all over the U.S. (and a bit in Europe). I do seem to favor the abandoned ones, though! Thank you.
    Ed Snyder

    Liked by 2 people

  8. This is a wonderful idea! Looking forward to checking out all the cemetery blogs. I recently began blogging again after a few years break. The majority of my posts are about cemeteries in Southwestern Ontario, Canada. https://shadowsinthehalf-light.blogspot.ca/

    Liked by 2 people

  9. I have created and maintain http://www.Cookcountycemetery.com the most unique story of all Chicago area cemeteries.
    With over 38,000 burials spanning some seventy years, it served as an institutional cemetery for the Cook County institutions. These consisted of the County Poor house and farm opened 1854, the Insane Asylum opened 1869, the infirmary opened 1882, and the Consumptive hospital (TB), opened 1899 and was the official Cook County potters field serving the poor and indigent of the county. The cemetery rapidly grew in size. It served as an institutional cemetery and more importantly, it served as the official county Potters Field for the unclaimed and unwanted dead of Chicago and Cook County. The cemetery received bodies from the Cook County Hospital, the city morgue, many Chicago area hospitals, and many city social institutions.

    There is a free searchable database currently of over 7000 forgotten people buried there.

    Liked by 1 person

  10. Thank you so much for sharing this with us, Your site is truly amazing!

    Liked by 1 person

  11. I just stumbled onto your site. I am hooked. I have a lot of catch up reading to do. Might not get much sleep tonight! LOL Lastly, I think you may know of my brand new site, just days old, http://www.chicagoandcook countycemeteries.com All this research is just fun! Have a great day!

    Like

  12. I feel like we are all among friends, people who enjoy the history of cemeteries. Thank you all.

    Like

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