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Loch Lomond

Glasgow is never more than 30 minutes from stunning countryside and heading north leads you through the Clyde Valley to the splendour of Loch Lomond & The Trossachs National Park. In this beautifully-dressed region are eye-catching glens, deafening waterfalls, nostalgic castles, shadow-filled abbeys, towering mountains and awe-inspiring views. Ben Lomond stands guard over Loch Lomond, the largest expanse of freshwater in Great Britain and the romantic centrepiece of the National Park.

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Scottish Highlands

The Scottish Highlands has so much to offer.... spectacular mountains, waterfalls, tumbling rivers and mirror-like lochs are bounded by crystal-clear seas scattered with magical islands.
But there's more than scenery to keep you occupied – there’s castles, museums, steam trains, boat trips, gardens, whisky, ancient monuments, arts and crafts galore and visitor centres featuring subjects as diverse as wildlife, history, heritage and even monsters!

Winter sees Scotland’s 5 ski centres in action, providing a range of snowsport activities whilst summer is ideal for hill walking and mountain biking. The highlight has to be the UCI mountain biking World Cup at Fort William, the best event on the calendar as voted by the top riders. Come and see the best in action or ride the one of the many trails suited for a range of abilities.

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The great River Clyde can also take the visitor on a separate journey over water to a myriad of islands. One of these is the 20-mile Isle of Arran, full of historic remains, diversity of landscapes and seascapes and surf-washed beaches. The pretty villages on Arran's beautiful coastline are complemented by a rugged and mountainous interior in the north and green rolling hills and woodland in the south.

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Edinburgh is only a 45 minute train journey from Glasgow making it an ideal destination for a day or a weekend trip. The city attracts 1 million overseas visitors a year, making it the second most visited tourist destination in the United Kingdom. As well as its castle, Edinburgh is well-known for the annual Edinburgh Festival, a collection of official and independent festivals held annually over about four weeks from early August. The number of visitors attracted to Edinburgh for the Festival is roughly equal to the settled population of the city. The most famous of these events are the Fringe (the largest performing arts festival in the world), the International Festival, the Military Tattoo, and the Book Festival.

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Travel up the west Coast of Scotland’s mainland and you will be rewarded with the sight of Skye, the largest and most northerly island in the Inner Hebrides of Scotland. The island can be seen as a microcosm of Scotland, renown for its natural beauty, wildlife and history. Wildlife abounds on the island, with birds from the tiny Goldcrest to magnificent Golden Eagle, mammals from Pygmey Shrew to red Deer and fish from Saithe to Salmon. The National Geographic Magazine agrees voting it the 4th best island in the world.

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