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Island Of Arran Hotels

Best Western Kinloch HotelBest Western Kinloch Hotel, Blackwaterfoot KA27 8ET, Island Of Arran, Scotland. Family owned and run for more than 40 years, the Best Western Kinloch Hotel has built up a faithful and loyal following of satisfied guests. With an enviable reputation for its facilities and indeed its service, the Best Western Kinloch Hotel has earned the commendations for which it is renowned. Find the best deal, compare prices and read what other travelers have to say at TripAdvisor.

Kildonan Hotel, Kildonan, Scotland. On beach at south tip of island; panoramic views across to Pladda, Ailsa Craig; seals bask on the rocks literally on our doorstep. Find the best deal, compare prices and read what other travelers have to say at TripAdvisor.

The Isle of Arran (Pevensey Island... Guide) Remote, romantic and often mysterious, the islands off the coast of Scotland hold a strong fascination for thousands of visitors each year. Focusing on the Isle of Arran, this title is one of a series of illustrated guidebooks providing information on heritage, landscape, climate, flora and fauna.

Walking in the Isle of Arran (A Cicerone... Guide) The Isle of Arran rises from the Firth of Clyde between Ayrshire and Kintyre. Its mountainous form dominates the open waters of the Clyde and its jagged peaks present a challenge to walkers. The Isle of Arran has much to offer the visitor and is often described as "Scotland in miniature". Roads are very few, but opportunities to explore the island on foot are many and varied. This guidebook offers a selection of 40 one-day walks all over the island, from gentle strolls along the glens to tough ridge walks.

Island Walks: Southern Hebrides and Arran The islands off the west coast of Scotland contain some of the most spectacular and unspoilt scenery in the whole of Europe. From the glacier-worn summits of Arran to the wave-lashed sand dunes on Tiree; from the silent moors of Jura to the raucous seabird colonies of Colonsay; from the medieval legacy of the carved crosses on Islay to the crumbling cottages of the nineteenth-century crofters on Mull, these islands are celebrated not only for their extraordinary natural beauty but also for their unique history. This guide introduces the islands by way of a series of 26 graded walks (easy to strenuous) of various distances (2-13 miles) which will appeal to walkers of all ages and experience. After a short preliminary section on the islands, Stephen Whitehorne introduces the main points of interest of each walk (scenery, wildlife, human settlements etc.) and goes on to provide essential information for the walker - OS references, distances, terrain, convenient stops and various options. As well as sections on natural history and geology and Gaelic language and culture, the book also includes indispensable practical information on weather, local transport, accommodation, access and safety considerations, thus enabling visitors to make the very most of their visit to the islands.

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