It's not every day you hear a story about a young girl being haunted, let alone hundreds of them.
But this is exactly what happened at Girlstown - a school for disadvantaged young girls that just over a decade ago, experienced a series of disturbing mass symptoms that left a federal government lost for words.
Girlstown is a Catholic boarding school in Mexico for young girls who are from low socioeconomic backgrounds, the families desperate for their offspring to have a better life.
It was founded in 1990, and is one of a few schools operated by a charity called World Villages for Children. It is run by nuns from the Sisters of Mary, an order founded in South Korea. The tuition is free, and the school is largely built upon and reliant on donations.
It was in 2007 that the school found its way into the media spotlight, and not for good reason.
Students were complaining about piercing sensations in their legs, many experiencing nausea and fevers too.
Between October 2006 and June 2007, more than 500 students, one teacher, and some religious mothers succumbed to the contagion. An estimated 300 girls were sent home.
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