The Marine Hotel
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- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Continental Breakfast
- Non-smoking hotel
- Multilingual staff
- Breakfast Available
- Non-smoking rooms
Photos of The Marine Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews The Marine Hotel Mallaig
Travel Blogs from Mallaig
... which I thought suitable. In the glen there was a circular labyrinth in the grass, marked with stones and after following the path to the centre, we each placed our gift with others. Coins, the odd chap stick, hair clips, were some of the gifts left. It was a magical spot. We had lunch in the lovely village of Portree, a small sea port. We got back to Plockton about 5. Cheryl and I had decided to buy a ...
... We may see it Friday when we return. We arrived in Plockton at about 4:30, so I have a nice break before dinner at 7. I am settled into my B&B, a smaller place, only Cheryl and I are staying here, the others are elsewhere. So, it will be very quiet. Plockton is delightful, I'll get pictures before I leave. Dusk is very early, we are so far north now, and with the heavy cloud cover, too dark for nice ...
... that was even more beautiful. The high mountains had a covering of snow and the lochs were a beautiful blue. We had lunch in Mallaig, a busy town at the end of a scenic railway line. The waitress in the cafe was from New Zealand and she has been in the UK for a year. She plans to be away from home for another year. We then headed for Fort Augustus, which is on the southern tip of Loch Ness. We had a walk around the town and ...
... Bonnie Prince Charlie was rescued.
We followed the River Clyde for a long way. It eventually empties into the Irish Sea.
Another famous bridge is the Roy Bridge named for Rob Roy of fame.
At the beginning edge of the trip when seeing the River Clyde first, there was a little bit of land sticking out into the river with a few headstones on it.
All in all, a wonderful, exciting day. ...
... we had 5 days out of 7 with no rain. Our first day took us to the Old Man of Storr, a ‘Lord of the Rings’ landscape, huge eroded towers of rock and cliffs. The towers had been formed from ancient land slips. After we’d all explored the strange black spires, Arch and I walked to the top of the cliffs and took in the view over the Sound of Raasay and beyond. Next day we walked to the coral beaches on Loch Dunvegan, past Dunvegan Castle and a seal ...