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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Bluebell House Inverness
Travel Blogs from Inverness
Had a bit of a sleep in today and awoke to snow on the mountains across the Loch, pretty speccy. After an excellent breakfast and a couple of teas we headed off on an hour cruise on the Loch Ness. The scenery was perfect and I was the only one to venture onto the "uppers". We got back had another brew and headed to Urquart Castle for a bite of lunch then a look around the ruins. It has quite a mixed history. It was here that I realised that I no longer had any nuts as they had crawled so ...
... three hour drive to Inverness. The scenery was brilliant and it is interesting to see how many places around Newcastle and the Hunter Valley have the names of Scottish towns and cities. We are staying right on Loch Ness and are looking forward to a cruise on the Loch and a visit to Urquart Castle tomorrow. The food here was pretty good and Tina not being a scotch drinker, enjoyed the couple that she tried tonight. And yep they had Haggis on the menu, but I passed this ...
... We also went past Lochness and tried to spot the monster, but it was a bit shy and didn't come out for us. But I did end up buying a monster. Our challenge in Inverness was finding our B&B but eventually got it. We walked in and was greeted by Susan the owner and gave us the rules. There were two rooms so mum and dad had one and Mikaela and i shared. We then ...
... Cawdor. A castle built in the 14th century, but also a modern home, it is filled with both antiques and modern conveniences. After our tour, we had lunch in the café and then toured the lovely kitchen gardens.
We next made our way along country lanes to Clava Cairns, three Bronze Age structures made of stone. Two of them, like those we saw in Orkney Islands, were tombs with tunnel openings designed to catch ...
... tales to tell. We returned to Glasgow by way of the Trossachs National Park, and stopped for lunch at Aberfoyle, where we caught the end of a demonstration of sheep breeds in Scotland. Their sheep are huge! Mostly bred for meat, they do shear them, sometimes at a loss. The shepherd then proceeded to put his sheepdog through its paces, manoeuvring a flock of ducks up ladders, down slides, through ...