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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Glengorm Castle
TripAdvisor Reviews Glengorm Castle Tobermory
Travel Blogs from Tobermory
... of over an hour with gorgeous scenery to reach the ferry to Iona. In the summer they run every 20 minutes, but now only once an hour. It was only a 10 minute ferry ride, and we were on Iona about 12:45. It is a very small island, only 3 miles long and maybe 1.5 miles across. Famous for the Abbey first established by St. Columba who arrived on the Island from Ireland in the mid sixth century. We toured ...
We stayed in a very nice Hotel in Edinburgh on Sunday night, had time for a walk along Princess Street and got excited about seeing more next Saturday. Monday, we met our tour group at 9 am, had an unexpected tour of Edinburgh as we had to return to Rabbie's shop for a replacement microphone for Ross, our guide. But, soon on the road west. We stopped numerous times for pictures and breaks, working our way around lochs, through small villages and then officially entering ...
... BMW, ...', & the ladies talking about 'of course you know the Stuart's down in Dorset ...'. Then there were the extra groups that would come in and chat - just as loudly. Turns out that was some swishing wedding in town & all these groups were wedding guests. Entertaining in its way, but wouldn't recommend cafe fish (although still very popular - 2 sittings on a Sunday night, & one of the families at our B&B went 2 nights in a row, so lots of people think it's ...
... Fortunately I only had one close encounter with a bus today!
The hairiest and scariest section of road was on the west coast of the island as we took the 'scenic route' from Fionnphort to Tobermory via Gruline (to the west of Ben More). At one point, the mountain rose steeply about 50 m, with our one lane road hugging it and the cliff below us going down to the ocean! It reminded us of some of the drives in ...
... thinking there would not be a lot to look after if you only had one cow. Maybe they had a few sheep too.]
Not McFadyen related but another feature at Ardvergnish is an iron age fort, or dun. This is now seen as a collection of rocks on a small hill just above where the cottar settlement was. Christine said that a visiting archeologist had claimed some of the rock patterns visible at lower levels too were actually relics of that very distant time. People have ...