How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Free parking
Photos of Rhiconich Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Rhiconich Hotel
Travel Blogs from Rhiconich
... and looked at the first cave, 30 metres deep and 15 metres wide. The second cave, seen from a bridge, is full of water and in summer you can take a boat ride into the third cave, deep inside the hill, created by a river flowing underground. Finally camped at a site at Sango Sands, overlooking the beach, free at this time of year. (and no significant wind). Haggis for dinner, with vegies but no ...
... roads were single track with passing places. Not a lot of traffic so not really a problem. The landscape was very scenic with highlands covered in rock, heather, lots of lochs and sheep. Spotted one deer, a stag. Plenty of stops to admire the scenery. First stop was at Smuu Cave which had been used by the Vikings for boat building and lots of fishermen over the centuries. A massive cave with a waterfall coming into the back of ...
... walk to get phone signal to ring the breakdown company.
After 20 miles of nothingness, the Crask Inn was a welcome delight as I'm sure it has been for walkers and cyclists for many years. The landlady, who offers beds for passing travellers, must see some of Scotland's harshest weather and her face definitely showed it with bright red rosy cheeks.
After a cup of hot chocolate we headed back onto the road heading north until we caught a glimpse of ...
... not unlike a good C******nay but tastes better! Supper was a choice between Steak Pie, Roast Pork and Yorkshire Pudding or Haggis. They them came round the dining room with the leftover Yorkshires! The Steak Pie actually had meat and nothing else in it! Our fellow diners were two groups... one cycling Lands Ends to JOG ...LEJOG-ing. The other a group cycling round North west Scotland. So every plate and bowl was clean. No leftovers. Nor are we the only ones camping in ...
... bothies beside a bay, located in the collapsed centre of a volcano, the eroded caldera of which is still around 450m high at its maximum height. Needless-to-say, the climb was steep; but must have been the crofters' daily darg as the slopes are covered with 1400 'cleitean' (rock igloos built by the crofters in which to store their produce). Their produce? Fulmar, Puffin and Gannet eggs, feathers and oil (the reduction product of boiled carcasses), and tweed woven by the womenfolk ...