Goatfell Visitor Guide

Goatfell is an 874-metre mountain on the Isle of Arran on Scotland’s west coast. The mountain (designated a Corbett) is one of four on the island and is located three miles west of Brodick Castle.

Although Goatfell is the highest point on the Isle of Arran the walk to the summit is quite easy with a robust staircase of boulders towards the top and a well-laid path through moorland and forest at the bottom.

Duncansby Head Visitor Guide

If you love visiting Scotland’s attractions you’ve likely considered taking a look at the most northerly point of mainland Britain at John o’ Groats. Maybe you want to see the amazing coastline in that part of the country, or perhaps go there as part of a North Coast 500 road trip.

National Flag Heritage Centre Visitor Guide

This lovely walk across the rolling countryside of East Lothian will take you from a starting point at the birthplace of Scotland’s national flag to the 95-foot Hopetoun Monument on Byres Hill in the Garleton Hills area near Haddington.

Carsaig Arches Visitor Guide

The walk from Carsaig Pier to Carsaig Arches has to be one of the highlights of any trip to Mull, and although it’s a (very) difficult walk you’ll be rewarded with some of the best views on the island and you’ll see lots of wildlife along the way.

Birks of Aberfeldy Visitor Guide

The Birks of Aberfeldy, located near the town of Aberfeldy in Perthshire, offers a beautiful short walk that takes visitors on a circular route through mature woodland that’s covered this part of Central Scotland for over 8000 years.

Quinish Point Visitor Guide

The walk from the pretty village of Dervaig to the spectacular coastline at Quinish Point has to be one of the highlights of any visit to Mull, and if you have the time I thoroughly recommend you get your hiking boots on and explore this remote part of the island.

Ben More Visitor Guide

No visitor to the Isle of Mull can fail to be slightly dumbstruck by the enormous mass of Ben More. As the highest mountain on the island (rising to an impressive 3169 feet, or 966 meters), this mountain (correctly called a Munro), dominates the landscape for miles around and promises to offer some of the best views on Mull.

Bracklinn Falls Visitor Guide

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.

The Quiraing Visitor Guide

The Quiraing is an outstanding area of natural beauty on the northernmost summit of Trotternish on the Isle of Skye that was formed thousands of years ago by a series of monumental landslips.

Bidean nam Bian Visitor Guide

Bidean Nam Bian, located to the south of Glen Coe in the Scottish Highlands, is well-known amongst hill walkers and munro-baggers for the fantastic views it offers from the ‘Three Sisters of Glen Coe’ – the three steep ridges on the north face that extend into the Glen.

Lossiemouth East Beach Visitor Guide

While the village of Lossiemouth is perhaps most famous for the enormous military air-force base which lies on its outskirts, those in the know flock there during the summer months to enjoy the gorgeous stretch of golden beach that runs along the village’s eastern side.

John Muir Country Park Visitor Guide

The John Muir Country Park is located on one of the most beautiful stretches of the East Lothian coastline and offers a diverse variety of wildlife habitats that nature-lovers of all ages will enjoy exploring.