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TripAdvisor Reviews Carbisdale Castle Culrain
Travel Blogs from Culrain
... over where we were to catch the cruise from, but we got there eventually. there was also some confusion over the provision of lunch as the promised cafe was closed and the cruise only offered chips and snacks.
Still, coffee and haggis flavoured chips for lunch is not bad. Followed by a block of scottish tablet.
Needless to say, we didn't see Nessie anywhere. It was surprisingly cold and windy out on the loch but a nice boat trip out to Urquart castle and ...
Left Inverness and headed along the famous Loch Ness (no monsters to be seen today!) Long day in the car today from 9am until we arrived in Dunoon at 5pm with a few stops along the way.
Travelled through many of the places Dad used to speak about today, Fort William, Strachur, Inverarry, Bute and into Dunon to stay with cousin David and his wife Elaine. Cousin Janice here also so great to catch up. Few drinks to be had tonight and a home cooked ...
... br> Saw other distilleries along the way such as Grants and Ben Riach, and even saw where the famous Walker Shortbread is made.
Next stop Inverness and place of interest there was the Inverness Castle which is being used currently by the Dept of Courts but unable to go in.
Staying the night in a place called Carrbridge and a beautiful old lodge built in 1905 called Dalrachney www.dalrcahney.co.uk.
Been a great ...
... a street market, but we weren't buying anything that we'd have to carry around for the rest of the afternoon. We sat down again in front of the dancers, but could also see the male heavies. The girls competed seriously while a woman played the bagpipe for them. The dancers varied in ages from about six years old up to teenagers. While some were dancing on stage, others were practicing on the grassy area nearby. ...
... must have changed her into a pony at night to gallop about doing the devil's work on. The stone post to which she was tied for the occasion is still in the village - sorry, City and Royal Borough - and we walked around trying to find it to no avail; later we were told it's actually in someone's garden, but you can see it from the road if you know where to look - which we didn't. Apparently the word "bonfire" came into use in the 15th century from "bone fire," meaning ...