Bushland, notorious for being next to Australia's most spooky highway, was also a spy camp for the Nazis.

A bushland spot a few meters from Australia's most spooky highway and the scene of two gruesome murders was once a Nazi spy camp.

The bushland in the suburbs, nestled in the northern beaches of Sydney at Deep Creek in Narrabeen, is believed to have once been the home of German sailors who flocked from merchant ships docked on the Australian shores in the 1930s.

But the camp is supposed to be run by & # 39; hard-line Nazis & # 39; s & # 39; who oversaw the sailors and Australian activities in the years prior to the war.

The only remaining sign the sailors had ever ventured to the inconspicuous area is the Swastika symbol and the names of locations in Germany that have been etched in rock walls (pictured)

The only remaining sign the sailors had ever ventured to the inconspicuous area is the Swastika symbol and the names of locations in Germany that have been etched in rock walls (pictured)

Individuals in charge of the camp tried to protect the outside world from the sinister state of affairs by claiming that the camp was a & # 39; home away from home & # 39; was for Germans – but it is believed that the near-deserted camp has housed a German intelligence network.

The only remaining sign the sailors had ever ventured to the inconspicuous area is the Swastika symbol and the names of locations in Germany that have been etched on rock faces.

Greg Clancy, from Sydney, studied Nazi espionage and said the Germans had sent spies all over the world, noting that the camp was flooded by & # 39; hard-line Nazis & # 39; s & # 39; s.

"The Germans were fond of learning the movement of Australian and British ships in this part of the world, industrial production and the defense of Australia", Clancy said. Nine news.

Greg Clancy, from Sydney, studied Nazi espionage and said the Germans had sent spies all over the world and noted that the camp was flooded with & # 39; hard-line Nazis & # 39; s & # 39; (etchings on the rock wall shown)

Greg Clancy, from Sydney, studied Nazi espionage and said the Germans had sent spies all over the world and noted that the camp was flooded with & # 39; hard-line Nazis & # 39; s & # 39; (etchings on the rock wall shown)

Greg Clancy, from Sydney, studied Nazi espionage and said the Germans had sent spies all over the world and noted that the camp was flooded with & # 39; hard-line Nazis & # 39; s & # 39; (etchings on the rock wall shown)

& # 39; The sailors gathered in the camp and let them know what they had learned. It would then be transmitted via radio to the German authorities. & # 39;

He said the & # 39; hard Nazi & # 39; s & # 39; were sent to monitor susceptible sailors.

& # 39; The big wigs in Germany were concerned that these sailors were being exposed to Western, liberal values ​​in countries like Australia. To keep them in line, they placed one (post-war Nazi) of the dreaded Gestapo (secret police) on each ship, & said Clancy.

Clancy said the files were kept in the national archive, which were saved by individuals within the camp detail & # 39; every activity & # 39; it was undertaken.

He added that each report was signed with the chilling sentence: & # 39; Heil Hitler & # 39 ;.

Clancy said the files were kept in the National Archives, which were kept by individuals within the camp detail & # 39; every activity & # 39; (shown on the Swastika image)

Clancy said the files were kept in the National Archives, which were kept by individuals within the camp detail & # 39; every activity & # 39; (shown on the Swastika image)

Clancy said the files were kept in the National Archives, which were kept by individuals within the camp detail & # 39; every activity & # 39; (shown on the Swastika image)

And everyone who dared to deviate from the party line was lashed (beat) at the & # 39; German Gestapo headquarters & # 39; in Narrabeen, according to an edition of The Canberra Times dating from 1945.

But by the end of the 1930s, the Australian security forces were aware of the camp.

The Australian authorities put the camp under surveillance and later plundered it when the war was officially declared against Germany.

The bushland is close to the Wakehurst Parkway, which has also been the subject of many creepy myths.

Motorists who have driven to Wakehurst Parkway have reportedly experienced strange events while driving in the area.

People have claimed that their windshield wipers have failed randomly, while others say that doors have started to lock and unlock without help.

One witness even said that she was the spirit of a woman in an & # 39; old timeless & # 39; saw uniformly.

The bushland (photo) has also been the subject of many creepy myths that claim that ghostly events have often been observed at the specific place

The bushland (photo) has also been the subject of many creepy myths that claim that ghostly events have often been observed at the specific place

The bushland (photo) has also been the subject of many creepy myths that claim that ghostly events have often been observed at the specific place

It is no surprise that the area has built up a reputation for paranormal activities, as two heinous crimes were committed in the area in the 1990s.

In 1994, Stephen Dempsey (34) was hit by a bow and arrow in a park near the Wakehurst Parkway.

Dempsey & # 39; s body was left in the creek before his murderer, Richard Leonard, came back to take it apart and put it in the freezer.

About a year later, the bare body of Frances Tizzone, 21, was found just meters from the Wakehurst Parkway.

It later turned out that the university student was strangled by her former flame John Cerratore.

He has since been found guilty of her murder, but denies the charges.

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