Collingwood Arms Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Breakfast Available
- Non-smoking hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Collingwood Arms Hotel Cornhill on Tweed
Travel Blogs from Cornhill on Tweed
... and again there are some stone walls. On our return we had another little wander in the woods behind Gill and Bob's house, where there is another stately home hidden in the trees - Peel House. Now we are downloading photos, drinking wine, watching the news and Gill is making a yummy minestrone as we voted against a huge dinner after having had a real lunch! All ...
... as Alnwick, is just as pretty in it's own right. This castle is right on the coast and has stunning views of the North Sea. This castle was built in 1095 by the Normans and became the property of the English in the 1400's. This castle had a troubled past and ended up in bankruptcy and then turned into a trustee in the 1700's. It was a school, an infirmary and a granary where the local farmers used to bring their corn. The castle was finally saved ...
... before heading up the glade and into the new village of St Boswells. Our route took us through the village and onto the quiet road towards Eildon before walking the Bogle Burn Road around the edge of the Eildon Hills. It provided us with spectacular views of Black Hill and the hills above Gattonside before passing the new Crematorium on our way to Melrose. The incentive for the boys was ice-cream at the end of the walk and they were not to be disappointed. Mint chocolate, ...
... shops displaying an individuality which is to be admired and invites browsing if not necessarily buying activity.
Now we're here in Melrose the history begins to flow thick and fast for us. Melrose Abbey built in 1136, the resting place of the heart of Robert the Bruce and one of the most wealthiest and important Abbeys. Yesterday we walked up the broad expanses of Minch Moor and now read that the stony track we followed, the ...
... castle and took a tour of the Honours, which is the Scottish crown jewels. During World War II they were actually buried under an old toilet in the castle when it was feared the Germans would invade. Now they are on display and it was pretty neat to be able to see them. The room has thick doors that are vaulted when touring hours are over. Pictures were not allowed. So it's a sight I'll have to keep as a memory:) After the castle we went to a building that honors ...