How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Pets allowed
Photos of Kinlochbervie Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Kinlochbervie Hotel
Travel Blogs from Kinlochbervie
Brekkies again in our room. We left a little after 10am. It was windy and overcast, but only a little rain. We made a stop at Eilean Douane castle, which was interesting. The castle sits on a small island in a loch, and you can easily see why it is photographed a lot. The keep is decorated in Scottish-Edwardian, if there is such a thing. Lots of recent family photographs as well as older portraits. The castle had been destroyed (like many others) during the ...
... about the place. It was believed the devil once lived here and a murderer used the place to dispose of bodies knowing people would be too afraid to venture in. We climbed the other side and made our way out to the point of the gorge. We went thru gates into fields where sheep were grazing. Signs on the gates asked owners to keep dogs on leads or under voice control, so accommodating are they of dogs here.The water from the cave was held back from the ...
14th. Woke this morning with a very low cloud that stayed all day it was fortunate that we decided yesterday because it was a good day to look at all the main attractions. Again after a good breakfast we took off to see the rest of the island. The view was restricted by the low cloud but still was good. We went to Dunvegan Castle and grounds which was very good as a matter of fact the 30th Chief of the Macleod’s still resides there. The castle ...
Today we rounded the North West tip of Scotland, called Cape Wrath. It's waters were well confused as befits a 'cape', where 2 bodies of water meet. Britain has 2 of them, this one and Cape Cornwall. On this occasion the accolade 'wrath' was, fortunately, not appropriate.
... created (No. Not seeking to open a theological debate with that word choice!) Puffins have, for their size, quite large orange-red webbed feet, as well as a grossly oversized beak. So there are two large masses, one at the front and the other at the back, to destabilize when trying to get airborne or to land. The result is tremendous amount of frantic thrashing of wings in water, hopping out of the water to lift big webbed feet high enough to reduce drag and to get inundated wings ...