After having a look at your vids, I think there maybe a possible explanation.
Your holiday home seems to be located in the Virginian mountain range, in th George Washington National Forest. This is an geologicaly active mountain
range. Could these be Geo lights your seeing.
Here's a couple of links wich could explain things
From the above link : -
The oxidation of phosphine and methane, produced by organic decay, can cause glowing light. Since phosphine spontaneously ignites on contact with the
oxygen in air, only small quantities of it would be needed to ignite the much more abundant methane to create ephemeral fires. The Italian chemists
Luigi Garlaschelli and Paolo Boschetti have replicated the lights by adding some chemicals to gases from rotting compounds. They argue that the
combustion can be sustained at lower temperatures than those found in traditional fires. Taken together, these findings seem to explain two of the
more puzzling aspects of the Will o'the wisp, its spontaneous, transient nature and low temperature "flame" that doesn't seem to burn items close
Writing in the Journal of American Folklore in 1891, JG Owens contested this hypothesis: "This is a name that is sometimes applied to a phenomenon
perhaps more frequently called Jack-o'-the-Lantern, or Will-o'-the-Wisp. It seems to be a ball of fire, varying in size from that of a candle-flame
to that of a man's head. It is generally observed in damp, marshy places, moving to and fro; but it has been known to stand perfectly still and send
off scintillations. As you approach it, it will move on, keeping just beyond your reach; if you retire, it will follow you. That these fireballs do
occur, and that they will repeat your motion, seems to be established, but no satisfactory explanation has yet been offered that I have heard. Those
who are less superstitious say that it is the ignition of the gases rising from the marsh. But how a light produced from burning gas could have the
form described and move as described, advancing as you advance, receding as you recede, and at other times remaining stationary, without having any
visible connection with the earth, is not clear to me."
*****In 1993 professors Derr and Persinger proposed that the lights are piezoelectrically generated under a tectonic strain. The strains that move
faults would also heat up the rocks, vaporizing the water in them. Rock or soil containing something piezoelectric, like quartz, silicon or arsenic,
may also produce electricity, channeled up to the surface through the soil via a column of vaporised water, there somehow appearing as earth lights.
This would explain why the lights appear electrical, erratic, or even intelligent in their behavior******
Others explanations link will-o'-the-wisps to bioluminescence (e.g. honey fungus). Barn owls also have luminescent plumage with a high albedo that
can reflect enough light from sources such as the moon to appear as a will-o'-the-wisp. Hence the possibility of the lights moving, reacting to other