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- Breakfast Available
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Reduced mobility rooms
- Non-smoking hotel
Photos of Kirroughtree House
TripAdvisor Reviews Kirroughtree House Newton Stewart
Travel Blogs from Newton Stewart
... leaving MA had the bright idea to drive another 6 miles down to the light house Mull of Galloway. We were hit by a gale and she got soaked to the bone, I stayed in the car. I have to say, we had been very lucky with the weather up until that day. However, after a great dinner overlooking the harbor, we enjoyed a fantastic ...
... Pinwherry is about 20 minutes from Turnberry. It comprises about 20 houses in total and a caravan site mainly used by anglers. The river runs at the rear of the B&B and just beyond that is a railway track where 4 times a day a 2 carriage train travels however over 2 successive mornings we saw a rabbit and then a fox running along the track whilst we were having breakfast. My first sight of a live fox although we also came across 1 dead on the road as we travelled to the golf. In ...
... been following the Robbie Burns trail. Such an interesting life he had. Absolute hero in this area because he was born and spent many years living nearby.
we are on our final leg now. Leaving here tomorrow with 4 days to get down to Heathrow to leave on 30 June.
I have ben persevering with trying tondownload my phots on travel blog, but it is really, really slow. So i will put some onto my facebook. Sorry to mym friends who don't have ...
... the skies are blue and it is 17°, people sitting outside their on their patios sunbaking.
Bunston Castle has a golf course next door, so most people staying here will be golfers. There is a castle somewhere and we will look for that tomorrw.
Just watched England win the 1 day cricket series, they beat NZ. ...
... along abandoned railway tracks, around pretty little villages and, most interestingly, wading through the sea to an offshore island, Ardwall Island, where Deborah spent much of her childhood summers. It was owned by a rather eccentric Scottish woman, Lady McCullach, who allowed Deborah's father and family the use of her cottage on the island. Cottage and island are now falling into a state of disrepair, but we spent a lovely afternoon sitting on the cliffs ...