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- Continental Breakfast
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Coylet Inn Loch Eck
Travel Blogs from Loch Eck
... of the wood. Then houses start peeping coyly out from behind trees and enormous hedges. They all have names rather than numbers, although some of these are less than appropriate: Lochview is surrounded by trees and in any case faces in the oppposite direction to the loch.
The ruins of Buchanan Castle come into sight, looking truly spooky with turrets and towers overgrown by ivy and trees growing through ...
... long walk. The sign posts for the walk were intermittent, at a bridge we needed to get off the track, find a road and cross over a stile into a field. Eventually we located all of these things, only to find that the gate the opposite side was padlocked shut, so with weary feet and backpacks that seemed heavier by the step we climbed over wondering how much further it could possibly be. How could our fitness ...
... remember the narrow lanes of Ireland, yep they're in Scotland too. So not only am I chanting "curb, curb, curb" like some lunatic, I'm also peering ahead trying to see around the bend or over the hill to look for oncoming traffic because let me tell you, somebody has to stop, slow down or back up so the other driver can creep by. Long story short, we managed to arrive at our B&B, go out for a wonderfully fresh seafood feast at an out of the ...
... rucksack with the words "been carrying these for nearly two days so I'd best give 'em a go!" Fortunately he didn't have to extend the poles at all although, still contracted, I think they may have been a little too long. Martin and Helen were looking forward to meeting up with Tom, their eldest son, who's based in Scotland and was meeting us at the finish which I think spurred them both on through the day. And what a day? Loch Lomond and the surrounding mountains ...
... round the Clachan (inn, oak tree and church area) Balfron was a village planned by mill owners in the late 1700s. The cottage shown is one of those. It could have housed John and Jean Fisher. They were at No 9. This is No 11, but it looks large enough to have included two numbers as is the case with some other buildings here. The cottages and even much more recent houses have slate roofs. They look like shingles from a distance. The mill employed women spinning cotton. The ...