Fans of creepy movies can watch and rewatch their favorites. They can have discussions about the best moments and characters. They can buy products that show off their fandom. And they can even visit some of the coolest spots from some of the most known horror flicks.

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From the houses that main characters lived in during these exciting stories and large buildings that were featured like malls and hotels to outdoor places (such as deserts and campgrounds) that served as iconic settings, these 10 locations are all seen in some pretty popular films, and they can all be visited in real life.

10 The Hotel From ‘The Shining’

In 1977, a book called The Shining came out, and 20 years later, a TV miniseries was released that told this Stephen King story, too—a story about a family who moves into the Overlook Hotel, where things go south quickly. In reality, The Stanley Hotel was King’s inspiration for the novel, and it was used as a filming location, as well. Located amongst the Rocky Mountains in Estes Park, Colorado, this 110-year-old hotel was the perfect setting for this tale about the Torrance family, and people can really go here and stay here, usually asking for room 217, which is where King stayed.

9 The Farmhouses & Gas Station From ‘The Texas Chainsaw Massacre’

In 1974, The Texas Chain Saw Massacre was released, which focused on a group of cannibals that lived in a farmhouse. This exact house can be found in Kingsland, Texas, and it is now a restaurant; the Grand Central Cafe serves breakfast, lunch and dinner and also has movie souvenirs available. In that film, there is also a scene at a gas station, and it can be found in Bastrop, Texas, as a barbecue joint and hotel called The Gas Station. And in the 2003 remake and 2006 prequel, Leatherface and his group lived in a mansion, which can be seen (from the road) in Granger, Texas.

8 The Motel & House From ‘Psycho’

The Studio Tour is part of Universal Studios Hollywood, so while this is a theme park attraction, it is also an actual movie studio with sets and props from movies such as Back to the Future, How The Grinch Stole Christmas and War of the Worlds. What may be the most iconic sight here, though, is the house from Psycho; this black-and-white film by Alfred Hitchcock came out in 1960, and it is a classic, so now, years later, everyone still knows what Norman Bates’ home looked like. It and the Bates Motel can both be seen on this tour.

7 The Amityville House

In 1979, The Amityville Horror came out, and this spooky film was based on a book of the same name and inspired by real events. The true story took place at 112 Ocean Avenue, at a Dutch Colonial house in New York.

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The first three Amityville movies were filmed in Toms River, New Jersey, at a residence that was made to look like the actual house. Today, to try and keep fans from visiting all the time, the home at 112 Ocean Avenue has been given a new address and changed (even the recognizable windows were removed), and the filming location, in New Jersey, has also been updated.

6 The Building From ‘Rosemary’s Baby’

In 1968, Rosemary's Baby was released, and in it, the main characters moved into a building called The Bramford. In real life, this building is called The Dakota, and fans of this film can see it in New York, on the corner of 72nd Street and Central Park West. It has been around since the 1800s, and several notable residents have lived here, such as Rosemary Clooney,Judy Garland, Boris Karloff, John Madden, Joe Namath and Rosie O'Donnell. John Lennon also lived here, and this is actually where his life ended.

5 The Desert From ‘The Hills Have Eyes’

In 1977, Wes Craven’s The Hills Have Eyes was released to tell the story of the Carters and cannibal savages in the Nevada desert. The California desert was actually used to film these scenes, though, and, more specifically, this flick was shot in the Mojave Desert in Victorville, California. Other movies that have used this setting include It Came from Outer Space from 1953, Lethal Weapon from 1987, From Dusk till Dawn from 1996, Kill Bill: Volume 2 from 2004, and The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift from 2006.

4 The Camp From ‘Friday The 13th’

In 1980, one of the most iconic films of this genre, Friday the 13th, came out. It focused on camp counselors who were taken out at an abandoned summer camp, and these scenes were filmed in New Jersey. In particular, a real Boy Scout camp was used for the camp scenes, as Camp No-Be-Bo-Sco was transformed into Camp Crystal Lake. Also known as NoBe, this camp opened in 1927, and it still puts on events so that fans of Friday the 13th can see this locale.

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3 The Mall From ‘Dawn of the Dead’

In 1978, George A. Romero’s Dawn of the Dead came out, and it was about a group who hid out from zombies in a mall. In reality, this mall is the Monroeville Mall, which is located in Monroeville, Pennsylvania. This spot’s construction finished up in 1969, and since then, it has actually been seen and referenced in other works, as well, such as in flicks like Flashdance, Zack and Miri Make a Porno and The Boy Who Loved Trolls, in TV shows such as Mister Rogers' Neighborhood and in books like Stephen King's Christine.

2 The House In ‘House on Haunted Hill’

In 1959, House on Haunted Hill was released, and this movie is about a millionaire who invites guests to stay in his home; these guests hope to win $10,000, but as the night progresses, things get creepy. For the outside shots of this home, the Ennis House was used. The Ennis House was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, is located in Los Angeles, California, and was built in 1924. It has also been seen in movies such as Blade Runner and The Karate Kid Part III and in TV shows like Buffy the Vampire Slayer.

1 The Cave In Several Flicks

Griffith Park, in Los Angeles, is one of the biggest parks out there, and within this area is Bronson Canyon, which is also known as Bronson Caves. This spot looks very remote, so it has been used in many movies and television shows. The ruggedness of it lends itself well to westerns and sci-fi works, but it has been featured in some creepy films, too, like White Zombie from 1932, The Vampire Bat from 1933, Invasion of the Body Snatchers from 1956, The Return of Dracula from 1958, Army of Darkness from 1992, Cabin Fever from 2002, and Tremors 4: The Legend Begins from 2004.

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