The John Douglass Brown House - Fawcett-Reeder House

You are here Home  > Historical Buildings >  The John Douglass Brown House - Fawcett-Reeder House

The John Douglass Brown House, aka Fawcett-Reeder House, was built in 1772 and was allegedly visited by George Washington during his lifetime. Around the colonial home, witnesses claim to have seen apparitions of ghostly Revolutionary War-era soldiers.

If you've had a paranormal experience here, or have any additional information about this location, please let us know!

Rate this Haunted Place

What do you think? Is this place really haunted? Voice your opinion here! Click "thumbs up" if you think its haunted, or "thumbs down" if you think its all just a tall tale.

Geographic Information

517 Prince Street
Alexandria, VA
United States

Get Directions »
38.803947, -77.04576700000001
Nearest Towns:
Alexandria, VA (0.1 mi.)
Huntington, VA (1.6 mi.)
Belle Haven, VA (1.6 mi.)
Forest Heights, MD (2.6 mi.)
Glassmanor, MD (2.7 mi.)
Oxon Hill, MD (3.0 mi.)
Groveton, VA (3.3 mi.)
Rose Hill, VA (3.8 mi.)
Claremont, VA (4.2 mi.)
Hybla Valley, VA (4.4 mi.)


Please note: It is your responsibility to acquire appropriate permissions before investigating any location listed on this site. Private property should be respected at all times, as should all posted signs concerning trespassing, hours of operation and other local regulations. Many "ghost hunters" have been arrested because they failed to contact property owners and/or local authorities ahead of time.

Share Your Experiences

Close Comments

Share Your Comments

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Have a photograph taken from this location? Use the "Browse" or "Choose File" button below to select an image to upload along with your comment.


Disclaimer: The stories posted here are user-submitted and are, in the nature of "ghost stories," largely unverifiable. makes no claims that any of the statements posted here are factually accurate. The vast majority of information provided on this web site is anecdotal, and as such, should be viewed in the same light as local folklore and urban legends.