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The Isle of Skye has got to be one of the most magical places on Earth – sounds dramatic, I know, but if you’ve been you’ll know exactly what I’m referring to.
The Scottish Highlands and Islands as a whole are an amazing place. A Scotland Highlands Road Trip is without doubt one of the best UK road trips.
If you’re a keen photographer, hiker, driver, and just generally a fan of pretty and peaceful places, then Skye is for you!
You might be put off by going to Skye because of 2 things:
- It’s Scotland
- It’s far away and seems logistically challenging
Well first of all we’ll have no Scotland slander here!
Scotland is a fascinating place and there’s so many amazing things to see in Scotland, but let’s save all the reasons to visit for another time…
And hopefully this Isle of Skye guide will put all your concerns to bed, and elevate Skye a good few spots on your bucket list. Visiting Skye really is one of the top things to do in Scotland!
With its breathtaking landscapes, dramatic waterfalls and mystical mountains, there’s not much not to love about Skye.
So without further ado, here’s my guide on what not to miss on the Isle of Skye, and the 25 best things to do on the Isle of Skye, as well as a few pointers to help plan the perfect trip to Skye in 2023!
How to get to the Isle of Skye
Even from the major cities in Scotland it’s a bit of a trek to Skye.
- From Edinburgh to the Isle of Skye: 230 miles (5 hour drive)
- From Glasgow to the Isle of Skye: 207 miles (4 hours 45 minute drive)
- From Inverness to the Isle of Skye: 105 miles (2.5 hour drive)
Another popular trip tourists make to the Highlands is to climb Ben Nevis in Fort William. It’s just under 100 miles from Fort William to the Isle of Skye.
How to get to the Isle of Skye by car
The bridge to the Isle of Skye spans over Lochalsh, and connects the Isle of Skye with the Scottish mainland at Kyle of Lochalsh. The crossing forms part of the main A87 road.
The road bridge is free to cross – but it hasn’t always been!
In fact, it used to be one of the most expensive road bridges in Europe.
If you don’t have a car, you can get to Skye by bus. There’s a bus from Fort William to Portree (the capital of Skye) which takes around 2 hours and 30 minutes.
There are a couple of options when it comes to getting the ferry to the Isle of Skye.
The CalMac ferry is the most popular way of getting to Skye by sea. The ferry runs between Mallaig on the mainland, to Armadale on Skye. This crossing takes around 45 minutes. You can go with your car, or as a foot passenger.
Check their website for prices and availability. It’s strongly recommended you book in advance.
The alternative ferry route is by taking the Skye Ferry from Glenelg to Kylerhea. The ‘Glenachulish’ is the last manually operated turntable ferry in the world, so is a brilliant Skye attraction.
The ferry runs between April and October, every 20 minutes. You can’t book in advance, and must pay on board in CASH ONLY.
There’s no rail service on Skye. The closest train station to the Isle of Skye is either at Kyle of Lochalsh, or Mallaig.
Can you fly to the Isle of Skye?
There are no direct flights to the Isle of Skye. The nearest airports are Inverness and Glasgow.
Inverness Airport is 112 miles from the Isle of Skye, whilst Glasgow airport is nearly 200 miles away! You can get to Skye from these airports by using a combination of train, bus, ferry and coach.
The best way to find great deals on flights is by searching on Skyscanner.
Getting Around Skye
The easiest way to get around Skye is definitely by car. Having a car on Skye gives you the ultimate freedom, and it’s such a nice place to drive around.
Although a lot of roads are single track, they’re not exactly heaving with traffic so it’s always a pleasant and scenic drive.
And there’s something so brilliant and freeing about being able to stop and pull over anywhere you please.
The Isle of Skye is home to so many hidden gems, so having the ability to explore all the little nooks and crannies is really beneficial.
When I visited Skye, I drove all the way up to Scotland from where I live in the West Midlands.
Alternatively you could fly the lion’s share of the journey, and then rent a car once you arrive.
Like I said before, there isn’t a train service on Skye, however there is a bus service.
Now I’ve always been to the Isle of Skye with my car before, so I can’t comment on the reliability of the bus service first hand. However, fellow travellers I’ve met haven’t been totally scathing about the service so I suppose that’s a good sign!
You can check out their timetables on the Stagecoach website.
Another option of seeing the Isle of Skye would be to hop on a guided tour.
Tour Skye offers 1,2 and 3 day tours of Skye from both Inverness and Edinburgh. They also offer bespoke private tours.
Another popular tour operator is Rabbies, who offer small group tours departing from Inverness, Glasgow and Edinburgh.
In my opinion, if you are opting for a tour, choose one that lasts for more than a day if you have the time. I really think you need at least 2 days to enjoy and really take Skye in.
I could’ve spent weeks here just soaking it up!
Where to stay on the Isle of Skye, Scotland
Budget Accommodation on Isle of Skye
Looking for great value accommodation in Skye? Then look no further than the Cow Shed Boutique Hostel!
This fantastic hostel is found in Uig, and prices for a bed in a dorm room start from as little as £20! It’s definitely one of the best places to stay on the Isle of Skye. Book through them directly for the best rate.
The Cowshed Boutique hostel is kitted out with a modern interior, log burner, sea views, and a full kitchen.
Other popular hostels on the Isle of Skye include the Hostelling Scotland operated Portree Youth Hostel and Skye Backpackers.
Camping on the Isle of Skye
Of course a great option for cheap accommodation in Skye is camping. There’s lots of great campsites on the Isle of Skye where you can stay in your tent or vehicle for the night.
I love to use PitchUp to find great campsites whenever I travel.
In most of Scotland you have the right to roam, so you can wild camp in Scotland pretty much anywhere.
Park4Night is a great way of finding spots where you’re permitted to wild camp. (Always remember, leave no trace!).
Mid Range Accommodation on the Isle of Skye
A bed and breakfast on the Isle of Skye is a great option for mid range accommodation.
I first went to Skye in 2020 when the whole ‘hostel thing’ wasn’t really happening, for obvious reasons, I don’t have to spell it out do I?!
So I had to dig slightly deeper into my very shallow pockets and fork out for a B&B on the Isle of Skye.
I stayed at Grenitote B&B in Portree, which was just a 5 minute walk from Portree village centre.
The room, breakfast and host were all lovely and I’d really recommend staying here, if you’re looking for accommodation in Portree.
Luxury Accommodation in the Isle of Skye
Now I’m by no means the right person to ask about top of the range accommodation, but if it’s a 5 star hotel on the Isle of Skye you’re after, then check out the Monkstadt Luxury Lodge.
There’s lots of options for holiday cottages on the Isle of Skye, or entire apartments for rent, like this one in Portree.
Or for a real luxury stay on Skye, check out this private suite with a hot tub!
Other Accomodation on Skye
There’s loads of accommodation options for the Isle of Skye on Airbnb, from entire houses, to tiny homes and private rooms at a local’s place.
25 Best Things to do on the Isle of Skye
Isle of Skye Attractions Map
To help make planning your trip to Skye easier, here’s a map of the Isle of Skye tourist attractions.
I’m sure it goes without saying, but a corner of the world as beautiful as Skye deserves to stay that way. I know that might sound ironic as I encourage people to visit, but as someone who’s been lucky enough to experience and love such places, it seems only fair that I share the enjoyment and love with others.
So with that in mind, please visit with the intention of treating the area with care and respect and, as always, leave no trace!
1. Visit the capital of Skye: Portree
First on my list of things to do on the Isle of Skye has to be a trip to the largest town on the island! Portree is the largest town on Skye, and no trip to Skye is complete without a trip to Portree.
Lots of other pages use the term ‘bustling’ to describe Portree. I suppose in Skye terms it is, but if you’ve come from the city it’s a ghost town in comparison. I love it though!
There’s some great things to do in Portree like paying a visit to the harbour, and admiring all the lovely coloured houses. The harbour is also a great spot to grab some fish and chips!
2. Old Man of Storr
Perhaps the most famous and iconic attraction on Skye, a hike to the Old Man of Storr is one of Scotlands must sees.
Despite visiting Skye twice, and completing the hike once, I’ve never actually seen the Old Man properly as the weather has been SO bad!!
Located at the north of Skye, in an area known as the Trotternish, its popularity means there’s ample parking available.
It’s around 10 minutes to drive from Portree to the starting point of the hike.
The total distance of the hike is around 3.8km, which should take you around an hour and a half.
On a sunny day, expect amazing views! Here’s the views that I got….
3. Hike a Munro in the Cuillins
What’s a trip to Scotland without a bit of Munro bagging!
A Munro is a Scottish mountain with a height of over 3,000ft (914.4m). There are 283 in total, and of those 12 are found in the Cuillins on Skye. This makes hiking on the Isle of Skye a really popular activity.
The Cuillins are one of the most rugged mountain ranges in Scotland, and these munros are considered the hardest to attain.
The 12 munros on Skye are:
- Sgurr Alasdair (992m)
- Sgurr Dearg – The Inaccessible Pinnacle (986m)
- Sgurr a’ Ghreadaidh (973m)
- Sgurr na Banachdaich (965m)
- Sgurr nan Gillean (964m)
- Bruach na Frithe (958m)
- Sgurr Mhicchoinnich (948m)
- Sgurr Dubh Mor (944m)
- Am Bastier (934m)
- Blabheinn (Blaven) (928m)
- Sgurr nan Eag (924m)
- Sgurr a’ Mhadaidh (918m)
Remember: if you are planning to head out hill walking, always tell someone where you’re going! Even though I do a lot of things on my own, I often draw the line at climbing in areas I don’t know.
There are plenty of group hikes you can join if you are solo travelling. There are even courses which allow you to complete all the munros in 4 days.
Check the conditions before you hike! Remember that the conditions on the ground might not be the same as at the summit!
4. Fairy Pools
A truly magical place, the Fairy Pools have to be one of the best Scotland things to do, and an absolute Isle of Skye must see! There’s no getting away from how touristy the Fairy Pools are, and many of the photos here are horrendously photoshopped on insta, HOWEVER these are absolutely not reasons to avoid visiting.
The Fairy Pools are a truly mesmerising place, and one of the best photograph spots in the highlands.
The surrounding Black Cullin mountains, and crystal clear turquoise waters of the River Brittle look like something from another world.
The Fairy Pools are a really popular swimming spot, but they can be ice cold even in the summer months!
There are three different walks you can opt to do once you reach the Fairy Pools. One is a simple out and back route and the other 2 are a smaller, and large loop.
At the Fairy Pools car park you will be given a leaflet with the details of the walks on them.
There’s ample parking available at the Fairy Pools Car Park. Whilst the Fairy Pools themselves are ‘free’ to visit, there’s a £6 parking charge.
The car park is signposted Glumagan Na Sithichean, and is found along a single track leading from Carbost to Glenbrittle.
If you’re on a tight budget, there is some alternative FREE Fairy Pools parking, just up the road. This adds a steep 10-15 minute walk to get to the Fairy Pools.
How to get to the Fairy Pools
The best way to get to the Fairy Pools on the Isle of Skye is by car. It’s just over 20 miles from Portree, a drive that takes around 30 minutes.
In the summer months the Fairy Pools bus runs from from Monday-Friday. It is the T54 bus operated by Stagecoach.
If this bus isn’t running though, there really is no easy way to access the Fairy Pools via public transport! There is a bus that runs to Carbost, however it isn’t very regular and it’s still a 5 mile walk from here to the Fairy Pools!!!
Or you can get a bus to Sligachan Bridge, then arrange a taxi to the Fairy Pools.
5. Explore the Trotternish Peninsula
The Trotternish Peninsula is the northernmost peninsula in Skye. It covers an area of 79 sq km, and is home to some of the best attractions on the island, including the Old Man of Storee, Mealt Falls & Kilt Rock, and the Quiraing.
This area is best explored by car as there are lots of spots to stop off at on the way, and plenty of scenery to take in.
You could easily spend a full day exploring this part of the Isle of Skye.
6. Neist Point
The Neist Point Lighthouse is one of the most famous in Scotland, and it’s found on the most westerly tip of Skye.
From here you can see over to the Outer Hebrides, and you might even catch sight of a Minke Whale in the summer months – a real Isle of Skye highlight!!
The walk from Neist Point car park to the lighthouse is around 1km. The out and back route will take around 45 minutes to complete. It’s much steeper on the way back than it is on the way there.
7. Fairy Glen
Fairy Glen is located on the west side of Trotternish Fairy Glen is yet another unique landscape on Skye. Despite Skye having lots of history involving Fairies, there are no known legends relating to Fairy Glen.
Fairy Glen is 1.5 miles from Uig, a drive which takes only 6 minutes. If you are travelling from Portree the journey takes around half an hour.
There’s limited parking around Fairy Glen, so in busy times it can be easier to park in nearby Uig and take the 30 minute walk there.
8. Visit Eilean Donan Castle
Although not technically one of the castles on the Isle of Skye, it’s so close you can taste it, so it’s snuck its way onto this list of Isle of Skye things to do!
Eilean Donan Castle is found just outside the small village of Dornie, which is just under 10 miles from the Skye bridge at Kyle of Lochalsh.
As opposed to making a special trip from Skye to see the castle, it’s worth making space for it in your itinerary as you head to or from the island.
Eilean Donan is a small island situated at the point where three lochs join – Loch Duich, Loch Long and Loch Alsh).
This uniquely positioned castle and its picturesque backdrop is unsurprisingly the most photographed castle in Scotland.
Whilst the view alone is enough, you can explore inside of the castle. Tickets are £11 for adults.
9. Isle of Skye Climbing Wall
Whilst there’s an awful lot of outdoorsy things to do on Skye, the weather doesn’t always allow for it! So if the weather meant you can’t hike today, why not take the hike indoors and try your hand at bouldering.
Third Ridge climbing centre is the first and only attraction of its kind on the island, with a climbing and a bouldering wall. It’s one of the best things to do in Skye in the rain!
You can book an open session where you can do as much climbing and bouldering as you like for 2 hours, or alternatively if you’d like a helping hand you can book a lesson with an instructor.
If you’re planning on coming here a lot, then a membership might be better value for money.
10. The Quiraing
The Quiraing is a truly unmissable sight and one of the best things to see in Skye. It was formed by a landslip on the eastern face of Meall na Suiramach, the northernmost summit of the Trotternish on Skye.
The Quiraing walk passes through some of the most spectacular landscapes in Scotland!
There’s ample parking along the road leading up to the Quiraing, or there’s a car park at the highest point of the single track road. All parking is pay and display.
11. Drink some good local coffee
There are some brilliant independent coffee shops dotted around the Isle of Skye, and if you’re a coffee enthusiast like me then they’re definitely worth a visit!
A couple of my favourites are Birch in Portree, and Caora Dhubh Coffee Company in Carbost. Birch has now expanded to Birch roastery, and lots of their coffee is stocked at coffee spots around the island.
For a more comprehensive list of great coffee stops in Skye check out the Best Coffee Shops on the Isle of Skye.
12. Day Trip to the Isle of Raasay
This Inner Hebridean island is found between Skye and the Scottish Mainland. It’s a small island that’s only 14 miles long and 3 miles wide. The Sound of Raasay separates Skye and Raasay.
Travelling to Raasay is really easy, you just have to catch the ferry from Sconser.
You can’t book the ferry in advance, it departs every 10 minutes and you just turn up. The crossing only takes around 15-20 minutes.
You can take your car over to Raasay, the ferry has a capacity for 23 cars. Make sure you have enough fuel to sustain your time on Raasay, as there are no fuel stations on the island.
Although it doesn’t have any major tourist attractions like its famous neighbour, Raasay is still worth a visit for its stunning scenery, and to really feel like you’re away from it all.
Although it’s only a small island you are probably best spending a full day on the island, or even the night if you have the chance, to really get a feel for Raasay.
Some of the best things to do on Raasay include:
- Walking and hiking
- Outdoor activities, incl. kayaking and rock climbing (organised at Raasay House)
- Calum’s Road
- Isle of Raasay Distillery
13. Talisker Distillery
Of all the distilleries on the Isle of Skye, Talisker Distillery is the oldest working distillery on Skye. It’s idyllically located on the shores of Loch Harport, with dramatic views of the Cullins in the background.
You can book a tour or tasting experience at the distillery, or simply just visit to pick up a local gift to take back home!
14. Take the Glenelg Skye Ferry
One of my favourite Skye things to do!
The Glenelg Skye ferry is the last manually operated turntable ferry in the world. Trust me when I say you won’t ever have another ferry experience like this!
The ferry runs from Kylerhead on Skye to Glenelg on the mainland. For a car it costs £18 for a single, or £25 for a return. It’s only £3 for a foot passenger, however the remoteness of the ports makes it very hard to access without a vehicle.
I really recommend either coming to or from Skye on this ferry.
15. Remains of Duntulm Castle
What remains of this castle can be found on the north coast of Trotternish.
It dates back to the 14th and 15th centuries, but has been abandoned since the 1730s.
I wouldn’t recommend making a special trip to see Duntulm Castle, however if you are exploring the north of Skye, it’s worth making a quick pit stop to check it out.
16. Mealt Falls and Kilt Rock
Mealt Falls is probably the most famous waterfall on Skye. It flows 50m down directly into the Atlantic Ocean, with the stunning backdrop of Kilt Rock in the distance.
Kilt Rock gets its name from, well take a guess…a kilt! The headland sort of resembles a kilt.
The viewpoint for Kilt Rock and Mealt Falls is found on tha A855 at Ellishadder (what.3.words ///takers.interests.angel)
17. Dunvegan Castle
Dunvegan Castle on the Isle of Skye is at the heart of the 41,000 acre MacLeod Estate. It’s the only highland fortress to have been occupied by the same family for 800 years.
The first castle was built here in the 13th century, but the castle as it is today dates back to the 1840s.
There’s no need to pre-book tickets. An adult castle and garden ticket costs £16. Visitors can take part in an additional boat trip on Loch Dunvegan to see the Loch’s seal colony.
18. Lealt Falls
Not to be confused with Mealt Falls just up the road, Lealt Falls are often considered one of the most beautiful waterfalls in the UK.
A viewing platform for Lealt Falls was built in 2018, making them more accessible to visitors.
There’s a decent car park here on the A855 so getting here is straightforward – what.3.words ///bullion.topmost.landowner
The tiny hamlet of Elgol is found on the south coast of Skye. It’s a real hidden gem in Scotland.
Believe it or not you can get to Elgol via public transport!! Stagecoach operate the number 55 bus service from Broadford to Elgol. Buses can vary throughout the year so check their timetable first.
Some great things to do in Elgol include:
- Take a ferry from Elgol to Loch Curuisk – 2 local firms operate boat trips here, Misty Isle and Bella Jane
- Wildlife spotting – you might be lucky enough to see seals and minke whales in the area
- Walk along Loch Scavaig and find Prince Charlie’s Cave
20. Armadale Castle and Gardens
Armadale Castle is found on the southern tip of Skye, close to the ferry terminal. It could be a great first stop on your Skye itinerary, depending on when your ferry gets in.
Despite being left to ruin in 1925, the gardens have been well maintained.
Your ticket to the castle and gardens includes entry to the Museum of the Isles which teaches visitors about the history of the Highlands and Islands, and tells the story of Scotland’s largest and most powerful clan – Clan Donald.
The museum and gardens are open 1st April – 31st October annually. Admission is £13 for adults.
21. Coral Beaches
Coral Beaches is definitely one of the most stunning coastal Skye attractions. It’s found in Claigan, just north of Dunvegan.
The crushed white coral like seaweed making up the beach, makes the water look a tropical blue when the sun comes out!
You can find a car park at Claigan, a 10 minute drive from Dunvegan castle, where the walk to Coral Beaches starts (what.3.words – ///tempting.meatballs.bandstand)
The walk to and from the car park is along a simple farm track. It’s 3.6km out and back altogether and will take around 45 minutes to an hour to complete.
22. Point of Sleat
The Point of Sleat is the most southern point of Skye. There’s a fantastic walk from the Aird of Sleat all the way to the Point of Sleat, where there’s a lighthouse.
The Point of Sleat offers fantastic views to the islands of Eigg and Rum. It’s also a great spot for seeing marine mammals.
The walk starts at a car park at the end of a single track road from Armadale. It’s around an hour’s drive from Portree.
The carpark is just past Aird Old Church Gallery – Open to find google maps directions. what.3.words – ///froze.kept.cosmic
The out and back walk is 9 km in total, and will take around 2 and a half hours.
Make sure you include Camas Daraich beach in your walk. This is one of Skye’s rare white, fine, sandy beaches, boasting stunning blue seas. It’s an excellent spot for a swim too!
23. Falls of Rha, Uig
This slightly understated waterfall is still worth a quick visit if you’re in northern Skye. It’s definitely one of the best things to do in Uig!
This double waterfall flows into the River Rha, and is easily accessed from Uig centre.
There’s easy road parking at the A87/A855 junction (what.3.words ///monument.liquid.gloves)
From the parking lot, it’s a short 5 minute walk down the road to find the waterfalls. Follow a signpost for Rha woods, and then follow the sound of the waterfall.
24. Rubha Hùinis and the Lookout Bothy
Rubha Hùinis is the northernmost point of Skye. It’s a magical place, and the perfect spot for watching birds and marine mammals.
The walk to Rubha Hùinis starts at a car park just off the A855. Turn off the A855 at the phone box near Kilmaluag, and follow the road signposted Shulista – Google maps directions.
The walk to the northernmost tip of Skye will take you via the Lookout Bothy, a popular pit stop on the Rubha Hùinis walk.
This 5 mile walk will take between 3 and 5 hours depending on how much time you spend taking in the views, and wildlife watching.
25. Rubha nam Brathairean (Brother’s Point)
Last but certainly not least on this list of things to do in Skye is a short walk to the dramatic Rubha nam Brathairean. Brother’s Point marks the most eastern point of Trotternish.
If you’re driving, park your car in the layby off the A855 near Culnacnoc – Google maps directions.
The walk starts on the opposite side of the road. The footpath is marked by a wooden sign reading ‘Rubh’ nam Braithrean’. Allow 1-2 hours for this 3.5km walk.
You can reach this area using public transport. Take the bus number 57 from Portree, and get off at The Glenview, Culnacnoc.
Isle of Skye FAQs
Is the Isle of Skye worth visiting?
The Isle of Skye is like nowhere else in the UK, or the world for that matter. It has unmatched landscapes and backdrops, and truly magical scenery.
No, it isn’t the easier place to get to, and the weather is unpredictable to say the least, but you’ll 100% be glad you made the journey.
Is the Isle of Skye, Scotland expensive?
In terms of accommodation, you can expect to pay similar prices as you would elsewhere in the highlands. There’s a wide range of accommodation options to suit all budgets!
I expected petrol prices to be higher but in fact they weren’t, if anything they were slightly cheaper than other petrol stations on the mainland.
If you’re looking for your own groceries and food, the only supermarkets on Skye are Co-ops, which are notoriously more expensive than the likes of Aldi, Asda and Tesco.
What is the best month to visit the Isle of Skye?
When it comes to travelling in Scotland you can never be certain of the weather.
I’ve been to Scotland in both summer and autumn and experienced rain and shine at both times of the year.
When it comes to the Isle of Skye climate, the summer months (June to August) offer the best chance of sunshine, however don’t expect it to be hot. July is thought to be the hottest month and the average high is only around 19C.
If you’re after longer days and lighter evenings, May to July is the time to visit.
The wettest month of the year on Skye is October, and trust me when I say I speak from experience!!!
The winter months (Nov-Feb), can often see temperatures dipping below 0, and lots of snow, especially in the hills and mountains.
How many days do you need to see the Isle of Skye?
I would say 2 or 3 days at least! Of course it all depends on the weather, as a lot of the activities are outdoor based.
Skye is too big to visit in just a day, you need to stay for longer to really get a feel for the place.
What should I bring to the Isle of Skye?
Here’s a brief Isle of Skye packing list to ensure you’ve got all the Skye essentials. Check out my Scotland road trip packing guide for the ultimate packing list!
- Something to keep you dry!!! – lightweight rain jacket, or a compact waterproof
- Walking boots – a good pair of shoes is a necessities
- Hiking socks – a decent pair of socks to go with your decent pair of shoes!
- Debt-free bug spray – midges are your worst enemy especially when visiting Scotland in the summer months. Deet-free spray is nicer to the planet!
- Layers – no matter what season the temperatures and the weather are unpredictable so make sure you pack for all occasions
Where to go after the Isle of Skye?
So that concludes my top things to do on the Isle of Skye! Hopefully this has more than inspired you to take a trip to Skye and given you some ideas of what to do on the Isle of Skye.
If you do, I’d love to hear all about it. Either drop a comment below or send me a message over on instagram!
Perhaps you’ve visited some of these beauty spots on Skye, or maybe you’ve found your own favourite things to do on the Isle of Skye.
Scotland has some amazing destinations to enjoy and visit. If you’re planning your Scotland itinerary and wondering what to visit in Scotland, check out some of my other guides:
How to Visit the Wee White House, Glencoe
How to Visit the Balmoral Pyramid, Scotland (A Scottish Hidden Gem!)