Places of Interest
The details below are intended as a general guide only. For specific tour details, first check Availability and then follow the link from the Tour Description.
The 15th century castle is the home of the Duke and Duchess of Argyll. There is a visitors centre, a gift shop and a tearoom set in 16 acres of formal gardens and woodland.
is one of the liveliest and most cosmopolitan cities in Europe. The city has in recent years earned a reputation as a centre of style and vitality, set against a backdrop of outstanding Victorian architecture and fascinating attractions. Glasgow boasts world famous art collections, the best shopping in the United Kingdom outside London and the most vibrant and exciting nightlife in Scotland and is also set to host the 2014 Commonwealth Games.
Voted the ‘Best Scottish Attraction of the Decade’, it shows the courtrooms and the torture chambers used by the Scottish legal system of the past.
is an attractive town situated on the Clyde. One of its most striking features is an obelisk on the waterfront, dedicated to Henry Bell who built Europe’s first commercial steamboat, the ‘Comet’. Close by is a statue commemorating another famous son of Helensburgh, John Logie Baird, pioneer of the television set.
Recognised as the unofficial capital of the Western Highlands, there is plenty to see and do in Oban, whether it is a boat trip on a loch or a visit to one of the intriguing museums.
This wonderful island is rich in history and natural beauty. Rothesay Castle, the old home of the Stuart Kings, dates back to the early 1200’s and affords wonderful views over the town.
The largest ‘lake’ in Britain is surrounded by delightful bays, rising hillsides and picturesque villages.