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Well, we made it. Trip went as smooth as anything I've ever done. Considering this was an Atlantic crossing it actually was much better than many of the domestic flights I've taken. Both flights departed on time and were both early arriving. I'd never flown British Airways before and we were more than happy with the service. In fact I'd say that …
... New Town," developed during the 18th century took on a more modern, Georgian architectural style, allowing the more affluent Scots to move to New Town and own their own dwellings with the children's play areas on the top floor, laborers quarters in the basement and family living and dining facilities in the middle. Private parks and greenbelts ...
... built in 122AD by the Romans and took 8 years to complete and stretched from coast to coast, east/west.
On to Carter Bar which is the border between Scotland and England, a few photos and onwards towards Edinburgh.
Next stop is a place called Jedburgh where we see a 12th century abbey, goal and church, just a photo stop and onwards again. We have crossed the Cheviot Hills and the Southern Uplands and finally into Edinburgh arriving at ...
... piece of engineering technology. The wheel is unique in the world, and together with just over 100 metres of canal, was built at a cost of 17 million pounds to lift boats 35 metres between the Union Canal and the Forth and Clyde Canal. It is quite incredible to see these huge boats being lifted into the air and then sailing off into the canal.
And then ... da, da, daaaah ... we got to Edinburgh. It's really ...
... later walking tour. We had the same tour guide for both and she walks us through and around Edinburgh telling us all manner of different tales regarding the cities diverse history.
The best tale by far in my opinion was the tale of the Stone of Destiny. Quick backstory the Stone of Destiny is a stone that the Scots use as their talisman as well as a sword and two other items that escape my mind. The Stone has a prophecy that wherever it stands the ...