Daisy Cottage B&B
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TripAdvisor Reviews Daisy Cottage B&B Inverness
Travel Blogs from Inverness
... is the capital of the highlands on the bank of the river Ness. We arrive and immediately see a ton of restaurants and bars. We are excited! We first check into our hotel/guesthouse. It is so freaking nice! It's clean and the wifi is super fast! And we get breakfast in the morning which is a huge bonus! Plus it's right in the center and walking distance to everything. After getting settled we head out into town. Right down the street is Inverness ...
... who came for some classes and decided to move there 9 years ago. She became staff and just recently left to start her own business, supplying local organic vegetables to people in the area. Our next stop was Cawdor Castle, which we had thought would be a ruin but were surprised to find is an intact castle still serving as a residence for the Dowager Duchess of Cawdor. It was open for tours half the year so we strolled through roped-off rooms of ...
... an ancient Pictish fort. The small museum took only a few moments to see, though it included a detailed diorama of what the fort must have looked like in 500 B.C. One of the surprising things about this area was how agricultural it is just a few miles inland, with open fields of wheat and barley and herds of cows. It's also more populated than we expected, with small prosperous towns and housing developments along our route. The RAF and ...
... the rabbits when we did our history projects earlier in the year. Maybe he knows some more about their introduction to Australia. While I'm writing this I'm listening to the most amazing thunderstorm. It's so nice to be tucked up in bed while the lightning is flashing outside the bedroom window. I hope you have all had a great first week back at school and you're looking after Mrs Andrews. Have a great weekend ...
distance to go, we decided to go up Cairn Gorm, on it's funicular railway.(big
cables. One car goes down as the other goes up).
We saw how they have lots of fences to help the snow to drift and then they groom
it to create the ski runs. (At least, that seemed to me to be what they said. A
bit different to ski runs in Australia).
They are doing a lot of work for conservation in the area and it is not possible
to go wandering around ...