Gardenia Square: The main square of Gardenia, which is located in the center of the town. It’s home, too many privately businesses, which include bookstores, liquor stores, bakeries, markets, etc. This is usually home to most of the commerce in Gardenia, and the closest thing to busy that Gardenia has to offer when compared to the hustle and bustle of the big city. Some of the businesses have closed though because of the recent deaths.
The Housing District: This is where many of the homes are located in Gardenia. It’s a quiet neighborhood with very little to no crime. Most of the houses are small 1-story complexes, and small gardens. However, because of the many recent deaths, most of the houses have become abandoned because either their occupants have died, or their occupants have moved out in fear of death.
Gardenia Cemetery: This is where the dead is buried; many tombstones stick out of the rolling hills of the cemetery. The local high school students often come to the cemetery late at night over the weekends and summers to perform tests of courage where they have leave a lit candle at the farthest grave in the cemetery. Because of the deaths, it seems like because of the deaths, that at least one person is being buried every other day…
Gardenia Park: A once beautiful park filled with many rose gardens. Now those roses have all wilted, the benches started to break, and the trees have started to rot. The sad sight has actually been home to the discovery of several bodies, which has frightened many to even set foot within the park.
Gardenia Library: A very large library that has a wide collection of books, which include novels, text books, and the largest collection of books on the Occult and Supernatural.
St. Mary’s Hospital: A large hospital and clinic, the most busy part of the hospital is unfortunately the morgue. This hospital also has several problems with people stealing donated blood, so their constantly having blood drives
St. Peters Chapel: A large catholic church that has seen many funerals in the past few months. Many people come here for confession and religious services, because they feel like that religion is the only thing they can turn to during the crisis.