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Kentucky Lost Treasure


Kentucky lost treasure is buried throughout the State. Many different kinds of treasures have been hidden by outlaws, merchants, and families. However, for you to locate one of the many treasures in Kentucky, you’re going to need to research the information I have provided here.

This information should be researched through other means as well. Never rely on one piece of information about a treasure story you are researching. Use multiple research tools.


The first place you want to visit is the Internet. However, be prepared to find nothing more than re-hashed stories about the treasure you are looking for. That is unless you dig for information that is not easily accessible on the Internet.

Visit the websites of historical societies in the area you want to search. Also try getting information from the National Archives in Washington D.C. Read everything you can, and then follow up on any leads. You must do the legwork of research before you actually head out into the field to do the actual searching for the buried treasure. Once you have gathered all of your information, then the actual searching becomes easier.

Good luck! And have fun in your search for Kentucky lost treasure.

Kentucky Lost Treasure Sites


Russelville is located in Logan County. In 1868 Jesse James and his gang robbed the Russelville bank of $50,000 in gold coins. As the town posse closed in on them, they cached their loot somewhere outside the town.

Paducah is located in McCracken County. During the 1930's, James Langstaff, a local merchant, buried $75,000 in gold coins somewhere inside his hardware store.

West Paducah is located near Metropolis. Along the south side of the Ohio River in McCracken County, silver coins from the late nineteenth century have been found on the river bank. They may have been washed up on shore from a riverboat wreck.

Henderson is located route 1, in Henderson county. On the banks of the Ohio River, approximately half a mile east of Henderson, gold and silver coins have been found. The wreck of a riverboat can be seen in the river. Possibly, the coins washed up on shore from this wreck.

The Harpe Brothers Treasure is a cache of gold coins, supposedly buried by the Harpe brothers somewhere in a cave above a stream. Search the area of Harpe's Head road, located approximately 10 miles south of Henderson, in Henderson County.

You Should Know What The Laws Are

Are You Interested In A Metal Detector Or Accessories?

Using a metal detector to search for Kentucky lost treasure is a must have tool. Before the days of metal detectors the chance of locating buried treasures was not a very high percentage adventure. However, today’s modern detectors give anyone with the desire to locate a treasure, a much better chance of finding one.

If you do not own a metal detector and you are thinking of purchasing one, do not over spend. Too often, newcomers to the hobby buy expensive detectors only to discover nothing but confusion about how to use their new model.

If you spend between $350-$450 on a new model, that is good enough. Just read the owners manual, and practice with your detector, and you will do fine. Move up to the high end models after you have become proficient in the hobby.

Visit my store and see what great deals there are on metal detectors, accessories, and much more.

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