The Woodside Hotel
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- Room service
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of The Woodside Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews The Woodside Hotel Aberdour
Travel Blogs from Aberdour
... from 1902-1924.
22nd We went to the city by car all was OK until we got right into the place and then we found out that all the streets have changed should have updated the software. Eventually we found the parking station and met up with Peter and Valerie. We put their bag into the car and
then got onto the HO HO bus so we could see what the city was like. Went all round the place and eventually got off at a stop we thought we could get a meal. ...
... that are employed. During the afternoon we met and interviewed two school psychologists, as well as the Head Teacher of Pupil Support Services, Robbie Duncan, who was also responsible for our itinerary! It was extremely interesting to hear his very positive viewpoint about dealing with students in crisis.
Friday was also spent separately observing programs where the ...
... about our itinerary, and in general, taken very good care of us. She has become a special friend!
Wednesday's agenda started with a school that had a program for special needs students from ages 5-11. We learned about the process for identifying students that would require special assistance during the school day and about the different placements they might experience based on the severity of ...
... musical ‘high’ continued after leaving St Giles’. On the Royal Mile, not far
from the cathedral, a jazz trio was playing – saxophone, drums and bass guitar!
I found a table at Gordon’s Trattoria so that I good listen while I ate my
dinner – Italian again – but this time Spaghetti Bolognese followed by a slice
of banoffi pie! Caramel, bananas and ice cream. I could not resist but hoped
that I did not pay for it later! All was well.
... Mountains make for good strong single stone walls whereas in Dingle double walls are made with the local flat sandstone. Patrick McAfee also says that "some dry stone walls deserve to be listed as national treasures." There is no doubt that they are more appreciated now than in the past. Perhaps it was their association with the Famine or a past when we were all that bit poorer, but there was a time, not too distant, when dry stone walls were not held in the high regard ...