No. Skepticism is a process by which we try to eliminate what we want the world to be, and what our flawed perceptions might tell us what it is, in order to find out what it actualy is.
You simply have things that you’ve chosen not to be as skeptical about. One thing doesn’t strike your fancy, so you’re comfortable (correctly) dismissing it as almost certainly baseless. But one thing does strike your fancy, so you give it a softer look and think there’s probably something there, even though it’s as baseless as the first thing. You’re applying skepticism to the first thing and failing to apply it to the second.
Skeptics want to learn about the world. If ghosts were real, that’d be really fucking awesome. The idea that skeptical people don’t want supernatural things to exist is silly. Finding out there were ghosts would open radical new paths to understanding the world. It would indicate there’s some sort of afterlife or some sort of life that’s completely outside our understanding. Who wouldn’t want to understand that?
People who credulously believe in something unsubstantiated by evidence won’t be able to answer the questions skeptics pose to them about substantiating that their pet theory is real, so they just try to dismiss them as having their own, opposite bias. “Oh, you just don’t want that to be true, so you’re going to deny my experiences/interests” - it’s a cop out.
If telepathy, little green men abducting people, magic healing crystals, ghosts, or any of that actually existed, I’d be the first guy to want to know everything about them. That would be fascinating. Revolutionary. We apply the process of scientific skepticism to these things exactly to find out if they’re real. And in test after test after test it turns out that they aren’t. That there are alternative non-supernatural explanations that make a lot more sense.
Nothing is dismissed out of hand. Things are dismissed because the claims have been made and investigated thoroughly before and found to have no merit. Anecdotes, perceptions, and personal experience are trivially easy to demonstrate as flawed.
The world looks like how we’d expect it to look if there were no magic, no supernatural. And we would expect a world in which the supernatural did exist to look a lot different from our world. Some people are completely credulous - there’s no woo that they won’t latch onto. Other people are selectively skeptical - they can understand how to use critical thinking to dismiss some things, but refuse to apply that skill to things they want to be true. But the reality is that almost certainly there’s no magic, because that’s the result that evidence and logic tell us over and over again.