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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Anchor Hotel Tarbert
Travel Blogs from Tarbert
It means a pillared enclosure. We got up early and set off from our Loch at Dunvegan, past the Waternish Peninsula and on to the Trotternish Peninsula. We drove to Uig and the crossed the mountain to the view point at the Quiraing. Here the Basalt rocks had collapsed and slipped ( many millions of years ago) over the softer sandstone. It has left a strange cliff faced range of cliffs and pillars and ravines running parallel to the coast and just ...
... and looked for a wild camping site. Our ferry to Skye was booked for 8:40 so we decided it wasn't worth paying for a site. First night wild camping and what a view! We pulled up right on the beach at about 7pm. The little bays along the coast had beautiful white sand so we positioned our van to take in the views with a pre-dinner drink. I went for a walk and met a couple of Americans from New York who had been on ...
The minimum time for a passage is about 5-6 hours, but why rush? Relax and enjoy the superb scenery and hospitality, goes the official skipper's guide to the Crinan canal. Alternatively, you could try and get through the locks in as much of a hurry as possible while snapping at each other, fretting about the next lock and maybe hanging the boat by the ...
... to Craighouse and took over the Craighouse
Inn and associated farm.
Archibald Fletcher gg grandfather, their son born 1811, married Mary Kennedy gg grandmother (who was in the Pennygown cemetery, Mull) in 1840. He farmed at Kenuachdrach in the north of the Island, then at Tarbert further south, before moving across to the mainland to New Keills where they lived at the Jura ferry terminal. He is said to have been associated with the distillery ...
Dull and cold again this morning - it is hard to imagine we are in Summer here. We wrapped up well and took a walk up to the ruins of Tarbert Castle from where there is a good view of the whole village nestled at the foot of the hills on three sides of the harbour. Then to the end of Pier Road along the side of the harbour - fishing boats, some large old stone houses, a car ferry crossing to the other side of the loch, a few brave souls out walking.
At the end ...