Loch Katrine is a freshwater loch situated in the heart of the Trossachs national park within the county of Perthshire.
This famous body of water is 8 miles long and 1 mile wide, and in addition to being a popular destination for local day-trippers it is frequently visited by tourists due to its wide range of facilities.
Loch Katrine features a superb cycle and walking path on its northern side, an excellent visitor centre, and daily pleasure cruises from Trossachs Pier on its southern end to Stronachlachar at its northern end.
The Union Canal in Edinburgh opened in 1822 and was originally built to transport coal from Falkirk to the capital city, but it is now mainly used by leisure craft.
The footpath and cycleway that runs alongside the Union Canal joins the Water of Leith. It is part of the Sustrans route 75 which ends in Gourock, 30 miles west of Glasgow.
The Falls of Dochart are a series of waterfalls on the River Dochart in the village of Killin, Perthshire.
Find out everything you need to know about visiting the Falls of Dochart with this visitor guide which includes a 360° virtual tour, an overview, visiting advice, and a photo slideshow.
Loch Morar is a freshwater loch in the Lochaber region of the Scottish Highlands.
The loch is the fifth-largest in Scotland and is the deepest body of freshwater in the United Kingdom, with the deepest sections plummeting to an incredible 310 metres.
As well as being a popular location for water sports, Loch Morar offers visitors a number of superb lochside walking trails and several secluded beaches.
Loch Leven is a large expanse of water situated in the rural Scottish county of Perth and Kinross. The National Nature Reserve is renowned for the number of wildfowl that live there and in fact, it’s home to more breeding ducks than anywhere else in Europe.
The John Muir Way is one of Scotland’s greatest trails, running across the country from Helensburgh on the west coast to Dunbar on the east.
Located deep in the heart of Scotland’s beautiful Strathspey area is Loch Morlich, a natural freshwater loch that’s considered to be one of the finest in the Highlands. It’s not difficult to understand why this particular loch is so highly regarded either.
While many visitors come to Callander each year to use it as a base from which to explore Loch Lomond and the Trossachs National Park, other visitors come for the walks that run throughout this incredibly scenic part of Scotland, with the Callander Crags, Rob Roy Way and Bracklinn Falls walks amongst the most popular hiking trails in the area.
Loch Ness is without a doubt one of the most famous, most visited, and most photographed tourist attractions in the whole of Scotland. Not only is there an abundance of wildlife living both in the loch and along its banks, but there’s a rich history to be discovered thanks to famous nearby attractions like Urquhart Castle and the city of Inverness.
The Water of Leith winds over 22 miles from the Colzium Springs in the Pentland Hills to the heart of Edinburgh, and over the course of its journey it passes many famous landmarks that are linked with the city.