Tingle Creek Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Tingle Creek Hotel Erbusaig
Travel Blogs from Erbusaig
This morning we woke up to find even more very heavy snow had fallen overnight, making the roads very interesting! We sadly left the awesome hostel and got ready for our journey to the Isle of Skye. Greg was worried about the roads potentially being closed as the weather was still so dodgy and snow was still coming down, but to his surprise we were still allowed through. It wasn't long before we encountered our first obstacle, a lorry that had got itself stuck ...
... says that when lost, always turn left. He's still here so we turned left and were soon amongst tall whispering pines. Whispering- all right. Pic 11. I was suddenly and chillingly reminded of that NZ Documentary about the Kiwi guy with the ring and the Ents he encountered. We hurried on sometimes unable to distinguish rocks from stumps. Pic 12. There was a rock formation that looked more like wood stacked for winter. Pic 13. Suddenly the Two Churches ...
... smoke and belching. There are tunnels, the viaduct, lots of little stations and of course great scenery. Our ScotRail train glided effortlessly along with just the odd screeching around some sharp bends when the trolly cart with food and hot drinks needed to be taken firmly in hand. At Mallaig we were greeted with bad news. Behind the sunny day a nasty wind had been lurking that hadn't penetrated our snug carriage but was certainly upsetting ...
... na Ba (Pass of Fools or Pass of the Cattle, as you choose). This spectacular windy road rises to 640 metres, one of Britain's highest road passes. Beautiful in the sun, and a full rainbow over the mountains as we drove uphill. We are finding more and more things are closed for the winter - souvenir shops, coffee shops and camp sites for a start. Down to the coast again, and via Kyle of Lochalsh (Strait of ...
... trek with no path around the north shore. The route took me up to about 450 metres before dropping down another spectacular valley, Gleann an Dubh-Lochain. This was obviously a more well-trodden part of the country and I passed a few people during the day. Reaching Inverie in warm sunshine just before 9 am I noticed someone coming out of the first house. I asked him where I might find a cafe open. "Right here!" he replied, directing me to a place just across the street. The Closed ...