DAANG HARI: The Creepy Story Behind the Haunted Collector Road in Las Piñas

DAANG HARI – Here are some stories and information about this haunted collector road in Las Piñas that you probably didn’t know.

Daang Hari, also known as the Las Piñas-Muntinlupa-Laguna-Cavite Link Road (LPMLC Link Road), is a major road that links southern Metro Manila to Cavite province in the Philippines.

The road stretches from Commerce Avenue near Alabang Town Center, winding through the cities of Bacoor, Imus, Dasmariñas, and General Trias. Despite its importance, it has a haunted reputation that adds mystery to its history.

Daang Hari

Daang Hari starts at Commerce Avenue in Madrigal Business Park and extends southward, forming the boundary between Barangay Ayala Alabang in Muntinlupa and Barangay Almanza Dos in Las Piñas.

The road passes several prominent villages and landmarks, including Ayala Alabang, Ayala Southvale, Versailles, Katarungan Village, and the Evia Lifestyle Center.

After the Daang Reyna junction, it curves westward through Bacoor’s Molino villages, intersects with Molino-Paliparan Road, and eventually ends at Aguinaldo Highway in Imus, near The District mall. The road even has an extension called Open Canal Road that continues to General Trias.

Daang Hari


Daang Hari was inaugurated on December 13, 2003, to help ease traffic in southern Metro Manila. It was a project led by then-Senator Manny Villar. By 2005, the Department of Public Works and Highways completed the road. Daang Reyna, a 2-kilometer spur of Daang Hari, connects the main road to Muntinlupa and San Pedro, Laguna.


Daang Hari’s haunted reputation stems from its dark past. Before it became a busy road, it was an unlit, isolated area surrounded by tall grass. In the 1980s, it was rumored to be a dumping ground for murder victims.

This horrifying history has led to numerous stories of supernatural encounters. Many locals and travelers report seeing ghostly apparitions, hearing unexplained sounds, or feeling an eerie presence along the road, especially at night.

The belief is that the spirits of those who met untimely deaths haunt the area, seeking justice or simply lingering due to unresolved fates.


The eerie stories include sightings of a “white lady.” Some have even encountered a woman with a burned face, adding to the road’s heavy atmosphere.

These stories, whether believed or not, contribute to the road’s mystique and intrigue, making it a unique part of the country’s urban legend.

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