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Take a scenic route through the beautiful and dramatic Isle of Mull and visit the Isle of Iona to see the famous abbey. Stop at the unique Isle of Staffa to see Fingal’s Cave. Explore further afield to the dramatic Orkney’s and Outer Hebrides. Take your taste buds on an adventure with an abundance of fresh local fare, not to mention the huge array of whisky to be tempted by.
Take the bridge or ferry over to the largest and most scenic of the Hebridean Islands. The endless coastline and dramatic mountain ranges are full of natural wonders like the Old Man of Storr, the Quiraing and the Cuillin, lots of prehistoric sites and castles. And after exploring this magical place head back to a one of the villages to try the tasty local food and whisky in a charming pub.
There’s lots of sealife to spot off shore, the white sands of Calgary Bay, or the impressive sea arches of Carsaig. The island’s main town, Tobermory, is a charming place with brightly painted buildings on the waterfront with a chocolate shop, bakery, candle shop, and art and pottery. Take a ferry trip over to the tiny Isle of Iona to see an ancient abbey, or to Staffa Island with its hexagonal basalt columns, home to Fingal’s Cave. (Image: ©VisitScotland/John Duncan)
Catch the ferry over from the mainland or from Skye to Lewis and Harris on Europe’s Atlantic edge to experience the peace and tranquillity of this isolated environment. Waves roll into the shoreline and the rugged landscape is dotted with white washed houses, ancient ruins, crystal clear rivers, and stone villages. After a day bird spotting or one of the numerous outdoor activities, sit back and take in the sunset and star filled night sky.
Dramatic mountain peaks, sheltered beaches, forests, cultural festivals and tasty local produce, the small island of Arran has a lot to offer. You can catch the car ferry over and the buses, which tie in with the ferry timetable, take you along the coastline and through the centre of the island to see the main sights like the Arran Distillery, Isle of Arran Heritage Museum, Island Cheese Company and Kildonan Beach. (Image: ©VisitScotland/Paul Tomkins)
Ten flights in and ten flights out every day, lovely white sandy beaches, history dating back to 3000BC, including Neolithic farmers, Christianity, Viking invasions, Norse control, then being mortgaged to Scotland from Denmark as part of a wedding dowry, which means a rich archaeological landscape and many impressive remains all over the islands. You can travel between the islands by ferry or plane. It’s the perfect place enjoy the rugged outdoors before poking your nose into a local pub for a music session. (Image: ©VisitScotland/Stuart Brunton)
Orkney is an archipelago off the north coast of Scotland. The islands encompass Neolithic sites, tall sandstone cliffs, seal colonies and puffins. UNESCO World Heritage Site, the 'Heart of Neolithic Orkney' is a group of 5,000-year-old sites, including Skara Brae, a preserved village with a reconstructed house, Maeshowe, a chambered burial tomb incorporating 12th-century Viking carvings, Ring of Brodgar, a henge and stone circle. (Image: ©VisitScotland/Kenny Lam)
Here's a taste of some of our favourite hotels and lodges in The Scottish Isles.
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This is just a taste of the information and advice we have available through our House of Travel consultants.
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