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Elizabeth's Guidebook

Elizabeth

Elizabeth's Guidebook

Outdoor activity
Information centre, Cafe and Shop, Bike hire/shop, Dark Sky events, parking, easy access to numerous walks and 7 Stanes bike trails, Playground and hide where visitors can have close up encounters with Red Squirrels, Wood peckers, Pine Martians ... to name but a few of the wild life to be seen and enjoyed in their natural habitat.
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
Kirroughtree Forest Visitor Centre
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
Information centre, Cafe and Shop, Bike hire/shop, Dark Sky events, parking, easy access to numerous walks and 7 Stanes bike trails, Playground and hide where visitors can have close up encounters with Red Squirrels, Wood peckers, Pine Martians ... to name but a few of the wild life to be seen and enjoyed in their natural habitat.
The Zip wire is a must for all visitors of any age coming to the area, along with other outdoor activities to enjoy at this centre. The views from the hill is outstanding, in my opinion one of the best of this particular part of the coastline. Afterwards enjoying home cooked food in the cafe.
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
Laggan Outdoor Ltd
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
The Zip wire is a must for all visitors of any age coming to the area, along with other outdoor activities to enjoy at this centre. The views from the hill is outstanding, in my opinion one of the best of this particular part of the coastline. Afterwards enjoying home cooked food in the cafe.
A must do for serious climbers and walkers. Will take all day and required a degree of fitness.... but the views are amazing. The Galloway hills offers lots of opportunities and enjoyment for serious and experienced climbers
Merrick
A must do for serious climbers and walkers. Will take all day and required a degree of fitness.... but the views are amazing. The Galloway hills offers lots of opportunities and enjoyment for serious and experienced climbers
Love to walk here and the visitors centre offers a lovely coffee and cake. When the weather is warm it’s nice to sit near the river and listen to the water and birds. ❤️
Glentrool Visitor Centre
Love to walk here and the visitors centre offers a lovely coffee and cake. When the weather is warm it’s nice to sit near the river and listen to the water and birds. ❤️
The best cycling trails in the uk for all abilities. Great fun and cycles can be hired or brought from the experts
7Stanes: Glentrool Mountain Bike Trails
The best cycling trails in the uk for all abilities. Great fun and cycles can be hired or brought from the experts
The golf course has 18 holes and is a great way of spending a lovely day... for those who love golf
Newton Stewart Golf Club
The golf course has 18 holes and is a great way of spending a lovely day... for those who love golf
Historic
Where people come as part of those pilgrimage hoping to seek spiritual support
St Ninian's Cave
Where people come as part of those pilgrimage hoping to seek spiritual support
The smallest cathedral where Scottish kings would visit annually as part of their pilgrimage. There is a museum. There is replica of an ancient Round house to view and experience the lives of how Stone-age people lived.
St Ninians Priory Church Of Scotland
The smallest cathedral where Scottish kings would visit annually as part of their pilgrimage. There is a museum. There is replica of an ancient Round house to view and experience the lives of how Stone-age people lived.
The two cairns of Cairn Holy are an impressive survival, particularly Cairnholy I with its concave façade of tall pillar stones. Their landscape position is equally impressive, situated on a hill offering fine views over Wigtown Bay. Both were built in the 4th millennium BC. They are known as Clyde Cairns, a type of tomb characteristic of southwest Scotland. Both tombs are now open to the sky – their covering stones were robbed long ago to build field dykes. Cairn Holy I is the more elaborate of the two, while Cairn Holy II is said to be the tomb of the mythical Scottish king Galdus.
Cairn Holy Chambered Cairn
The two cairns of Cairn Holy are an impressive survival, particularly Cairnholy I with its concave façade of tall pillar stones. Their landscape position is equally impressive, situated on a hill offering fine views over Wigtown Bay. Both were built in the 4th millennium BC. They are known as Clyde Cairns, a type of tomb characteristic of southwest Scotland. Both tombs are now open to the sky – their covering stones were robbed long ago to build field dykes. Cairn Holy I is the more elaborate of the two, while Cairn Holy II is said to be the tomb of the mythical Scottish king Galdus.
From the car park, it’s just a short easy stroll to Bruce's Stone, which stands on a wonderful vantage point overlooking the shimmering waters of the loch to the rolling hills beyond. It commemorates Robert the Bruce, King of Scotland, and the Battle of Trool in 1307. It’s hard to imagine, looking at this peaceful landscape, that such a bitter battle took place here 700 years ago. From the site of the stone you would have seen the drama unfold, as English soldiers were ambushed as they walked along the far shore of Loch Trool. A bugle was sounded as the soldiers approach the Steps of Trool and Bruce’s men released a volley of stones onto the surprised troops. Those who turned to flee met heavily armed men behind them. Victory was swift and bloody. Robert the Bruce went on to win the Battle of Bannockburn near Stirling in 1314, securing independence for Scotland.
Bruce’s Stone
From the car park, it’s just a short easy stroll to Bruce's Stone, which stands on a wonderful vantage point overlooking the shimmering waters of the loch to the rolling hills beyond. It commemorates Robert the Bruce, King of Scotland, and the Battle of Trool in 1307. It’s hard to imagine, looking at this peaceful landscape, that such a bitter battle took place here 700 years ago. From the site of the stone you would have seen the drama unfold, as English soldiers were ambushed as they walked along the far shore of Loch Trool. A bugle was sounded as the soldiers approach the Steps of Trool and Bruce’s men released a volley of stones onto the surprised troops. Those who turned to flee met heavily armed men behind them. Victory was swift and bloody. Robert the Bruce went on to win the Battle of Bannockburn near Stirling in 1314, securing independence for Scotland.
Explore the well-preserved ruins of a delightful 16th-century tower house and take a look into the life of Scotland’s landed gentry after the Protestant Reformation of 1560.
Carsluith Castle
Explore the well-preserved ruins of a delightful 16th-century tower house and take a look into the life of Scotland’s landed gentry after the Protestant Reformation of 1560.
Roam among a rich prehistoric landscape at one of the best-preserved stone circles in Scotland. Torhouse Stone Circle lies in the Bladnoch Valley. It is the best surviving monument in what was once clearly an important landscape during prehistory. The stone circle is in an excellent state of preservation. Its 19 stones are graded in height, with a line of three boulders in the centre. This was recorded in 1684 as ‘King Gauldus’s Tomb’.
Torhouse
Roam among a rich prehistoric landscape at one of the best-preserved stone circles in Scotland. Torhouse Stone Circle lies in the Bladnoch Valley. It is the best surviving monument in what was once clearly an important landscape during prehistory. The stone circle is in an excellent state of preservation. Its 19 stones are graded in height, with a line of three boulders in the centre. This was recorded in 1684 as ‘King Gauldus’s Tomb’.
indication of the existence of late Neolithic or Bronze Ages communities within this area.
Drumtroddan Standing Stones
indication of the existence of late Neolithic or Bronze Ages communities within this area.
Admire the elegant tower house – a well-preserved example of a 15th-century Scottish nobleman’s residence Spot fine features in the hall in the tower, from the splendid fireplace to a wall cupboard for the family silverware Shudder at the horror of the pit prison – one of the best surviving in a Scottish tower house castle Climb up to the battlements and be rewarded with views over the Water of Fleet to the Solway Firth beyond Take our fun fact-finding quiz while exploring the castle. Available on site Learn about the lawlessness of the McCullochs, for whom this six-storey tower house was built. Godfrey was executed for killing John Gordon, to whom the castle passed when the McCullochs lost their money.
Cardoness Castle
Admire the elegant tower house – a well-preserved example of a 15th-century Scottish nobleman’s residence Spot fine features in the hall in the tower, from the splendid fireplace to a wall cupboard for the family silverware Shudder at the horror of the pit prison – one of the best surviving in a Scottish tower house castle Climb up to the battlements and be rewarded with views over the Water of Fleet to the Solway Firth beyond Take our fun fact-finding quiz while exploring the castle. Available on site Learn about the lawlessness of the McCullochs, for whom this six-storey tower house was built. Godfrey was executed for killing John Gordon, to whom the castle passed when the McCullochs lost their money.
The views out from the chapel, particularly to the south and east, are outstanding, encompassing the Dumfries & Galloway coast, the outline of the Isle of Man, and the peaks of the Lake District in the far distance. St Ninian’s Chapel clearly played a significant spiritual role in medieval times, chiefly as a focus for pilgrims heading for the shrine of St Ninian at Whithorn. This aspect of popular religion persists to this day, with many visitors using the place to reconnect with medieval spirituality. A ‘Witness Cairn’, where modern pilgrims add a stone to a pile, has been created at the entrance to the field from the Isle of Whithorn.
Saint Ninian's Chapel
The views out from the chapel, particularly to the south and east, are outstanding, encompassing the Dumfries & Galloway coast, the outline of the Isle of Man, and the peaks of the Lake District in the far distance. St Ninian’s Chapel clearly played a significant spiritual role in medieval times, chiefly as a focus for pilgrims heading for the shrine of St Ninian at Whithorn. This aspect of popular religion persists to this day, with many visitors using the place to reconnect with medieval spirituality. A ‘Witness Cairn’, where modern pilgrims add a stone to a pile, has been created at the entrance to the field from the Isle of Whithorn.
Knockman Wood is a fine mix of semi-natural oakwoods, forestry and more open areas; this excellent circuit visits a neolithic chambered cairn as well as more recent archaeological remains from medieval times.
Knockman Wood
Knockman Wood is a fine mix of semi-natural oakwoods, forestry and more open areas; this excellent circuit visits a neolithic chambered cairn as well as more recent archaeological remains from medieval times.
The story of the young women who died in the most horrific way defending her beliefs is humbling and the monument where she died is heartbreaking.
Martyr's Memorial
13 Jubilee Terrace
The story of the young women who died in the most horrific way defending her beliefs is humbling and the monument where she died is heartbreaking.
The Old School is situated in the Old Minnigaff village
Old Minnigaff
The Old School is situated in the Old Minnigaff village
The beautiful ruin is the place where Mary Queen of Scots spent her last days on Scottish soil.
Dundrennan Abbey
The beautiful ruin is the place where Mary Queen of Scots spent her last days on Scottish soil.
One of my favourite places
Clatteringshaws Visitor Centre
This is lovely beach where there is opportunities to explore the rock pools with the children, enjoy the lovely sand, perfect for building sandcastles or sunbathing, enjoy water sports and swimming in the sea.
Mossyard Public Beach
This is lovely beach where there is opportunities to explore the rock pools with the children, enjoy the lovely sand, perfect for building sandcastles or sunbathing, enjoy water sports and swimming in the sea.
Beautiful place to see how the Gulf Stream enables these beautiful plants to thrive and create these beautiful gardens
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
Logan Botanic Garden
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
Beautiful place to see how the Gulf Stream enables these beautiful plants to thrive and create these beautiful gardens
This award winning gin is lovely. I often enjoy their gin, cocktails or lunch and coffee, whilst soaking up the lovely views of the Cairnsmore hills
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
Crafty Distillery
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
This award winning gin is lovely. I often enjoy their gin, cocktails or lunch and coffee, whilst soaking up the lovely views of the Cairnsmore hills
Love this part with great views, gardens and beaches
Galloway House Gardens
26 Garlieston
Love this part with great views, gardens and beaches
Getting here Red Deer Range is on the north side of A712 (also known as The Queen's Way) between Newton Stewart and New Galloway. The larger, lower car park is a short but steep walk from the viewing area and hide. The entrance to the upper car park is 250 yards west of the lower car park - This one provides direct access to the viewing area and hide. Rutting season is from October to November, an amazing sight.
Red Deer Range
Getting here Red Deer Range is on the north side of A712 (also known as The Queen's Way) between Newton Stewart and New Galloway. The larger, lower car park is a short but steep walk from the viewing area and hide. The entrance to the upper car park is 250 yards west of the lower car park - This one provides direct access to the viewing area and hide. Rutting season is from October to November, an amazing sight.
Great views
Mull of Galloway
Cairnsmore of Fleet is a mountain in the Scottish Lowlands, on the edge of the Galloway Forest Park. The mountain forms an unafforested granite massif, whose highest point is about 10 kilometres (6.2 mi) east of Newton Stewart. It is the highest of the "Solway Hills", and the southernmost of Scotland's 219 Grahams.[1] The view to the south takes in the Cree Estuary and Wigtown Bay, and extends as far as the Lake District, the Isle of Man and Snowdonia.[2] The highest summits of the Galloway Hills can be seen to the north, and Ireland is in the view to the west.[3]
Cairnsmore of Fleet
Cairnsmore of Fleet is a mountain in the Scottish Lowlands, on the edge of the Galloway Forest Park. The mountain forms an unafforested granite massif, whose highest point is about 10 kilometres (6.2 mi) east of Newton Stewart. It is the highest of the "Solway Hills", and the southernmost of Scotland's 219 Grahams.[1] The view to the south takes in the Cree Estuary and Wigtown Bay, and extends as far as the Lake District, the Isle of Man and Snowdonia.[2] The highest summits of the Galloway Hills can be seen to the north, and Ireland is in the view to the west.[3]
Great place to visit the lighthouse and visitors centre
RSPB Mull of Galloway
Great place to visit the lighthouse and visitors centre
This remarkable man who achieved the impossible educationally
Murray's Monument
This remarkable man who achieved the impossible educationally
Wildlife
Amazing seeing these animals with all their different wee characters. We take them apples cut up into small pieces. They love them and my wee grandson loves them.
Wild Goat Park
Amazing seeing these animals with all their different wee characters. We take them apples cut up into small pieces. They love them and my wee grandson loves them.
The best ever close up opportunity to see Red Kites.... it’s just amazing!!!!
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
Red Kite Feeding Station
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
The best ever close up opportunity to see Red Kites.... it’s just amazing!!!!
Opportunities to see the otter’s. In their natural habitat and lots of amazing birds including the woodpeckers in this beautiful setting.
RSPB Wood of Cree
Opportunities to see the otter’s. In their natural habitat and lots of amazing birds including the woodpeckers in this beautiful setting.
This is an incredibly peaceful and beautiful spot to see our native birds 🦅 Golden eagles 🦅 are back in dumfries and galloway. The breeding programme has been successful and I believed one is nesting in Wigtown area. re no 2 bird hides at the Martyr's Stake car park in Wigtown and at Wigtown Harbour and a newly flooded area to attract resident birds. 2 bird hides at the Martyr's Stake car park in Wigtown and at Wigtown Harbour and a newly flooded area to attract resident birds
Wigtown Bird Hide
This is an incredibly peaceful and beautiful spot to see our native birds 🦅 Golden eagles 🦅 are back in dumfries and galloway. The breeding programme has been successful and I believed one is nesting in Wigtown area. re no 2 bird hides at the Martyr's Stake car park in Wigtown and at Wigtown Harbour and a newly flooded area to attract resident birds. 2 bird hides at the Martyr's Stake car park in Wigtown and at Wigtown Harbour and a newly flooded area to attract resident birds
it’s The best of Galloway Forest Park from the comfort of your car One of two forest drives in Galloway Forest Park, this drive is an easy way to see more of the Park's woods and wildlife without having to walk too far. It's a 10 mile two-way forest drive, which is open to vehicles between April and October and for walkers, cyclists and horse-riders year-round. There is a small fee of £2, payable by card or in coins. There are various places to stop along Raiders' Road. Head for Otter Pool car park, about half way along, for the perfect riverside picnic spot with plenty of room on the grassy banks to play. Alternatively, stop at Stroan Loch for peaceful waterside views, an old viaduct and the start of the scenic but strenuous Buzzard Trail. so dark, the Forest Park is one of the best places in the world to enjoy the stars – which is why it has been designated a Dark Sky Park. On a clear night the stars are so bright that you don’t need a telescope or even binoculars to enjoy them. There are information panels about stargazing at Clatteringshaws Visitor Centre. Red Kite Trail The Galloway Kite Trail, a scenic 24 mile (40 km) tour around Loch Ken, is an exciting way to view spectacular red kites in lovely scenery. During the summer, the trail includes the Raiders’ Road Forest Drive, so look out for red kites soaring overhead as you explore. Bennan Viewpoint car park and trails at the east end of the Forest Drive, near Mossdale, are particularly good for sightings. Facilities & access Toilets Toilets Parking (charge) Parking (charge) Easy-access facilities Easy-access facilities Picnic area Picnic area There are public toilets with accessible facilities at Otter Pool car park, half way along the forest drive. Nearby Clatteringshaws Visitor Centre has a café and shop.
Raiders Road
it’s The best of Galloway Forest Park from the comfort of your car One of two forest drives in Galloway Forest Park, this drive is an easy way to see more of the Park's woods and wildlife without having to walk too far. It's a 10 mile two-way forest drive, which is open to vehicles between April and October and for walkers, cyclists and horse-riders year-round. There is a small fee of £2, payable by card or in coins. There are various places to stop along Raiders' Road. Head for Otter Pool car park, about half way along, for the perfect riverside picnic spot with plenty of room on the grassy banks to play. Alternatively, stop at Stroan Loch for peaceful waterside views, an old viaduct and the start of the scenic but strenuous Buzzard Trail. so dark, the Forest Park is one of the best places in the world to enjoy the stars – which is why it has been designated a Dark Sky Park. On a clear night the stars are so bright that you don’t need a telescope or even binoculars to enjoy them. There are information panels about stargazing at Clatteringshaws Visitor Centre. Red Kite Trail The Galloway Kite Trail, a scenic 24 mile (40 km) tour around Loch Ken, is an exciting way to view spectacular red kites in lovely scenery. During the summer, the trail includes the Raiders’ Road Forest Drive, so look out for red kites soaring overhead as you explore. Bennan Viewpoint car park and trails at the east end of the Forest Drive, near Mossdale, are particularly good for sightings. Facilities & access Toilets Toilets Parking (charge) Parking (charge) Easy-access facilities Easy-access facilities Picnic area Picnic area There are public toilets with accessible facilities at Otter Pool car park, half way along the forest drive. Nearby Clatteringshaws Visitor Centre has a café and shop.
The South of Scotland Golden Eagle Project (SSGEP) - at a secret location in the Moffat Hills - has seen young birds relocated to the region from the Highlands Golden eagles are the classic symbol of wild places. Scotland holds almost all the UK’s population of these magnificent birds, which glide over forest, moorland and mountain on long, powerful wings. Although they hunt mostly in open ground, forests are important as sources of prey as well as material to build their large nests. We manage our forestry operations to create exclusion zones around golden eagle nests, and when we cut down timber or plant new trees, we make sure to leave open areas they can hunt for prey. Where do they live? Golden eagles build their nests in remote, inaccessible places and are very sensitive to disturbance. They mate for life, with birds controlling territories where they might have two or three nest sites called eyries and several places to roost at night. Male and female birds work together to build the nest, using branches, twigs and heather, and lining it with grass and rushes. They add to the nest each year: the record is probably a nest 15 feet (4.6 m) thick, which had been used for 45 years. They usually lay two eggs, but the second chick to hatch has only a 20% chance of surviving. Young birds stay in their parents’ territory until the early winter, begging for food for as long as the adult will carry on feeding them. What do they eat? They’re skilled hunters, but not particularly choosy about what they eat. Grouse and other mountain birds, hares, rabbits and snakes are all on the menu, and they’ll sometimes eat carrion (dead animals). Stories of them carrying off lambs, or even babies, are probably folk tales – a hare is about as much as they can carry. golden eagle 2 white border When is the best time to see them? Golden eagles are here all year round. You’ve got to be lucky to see one, but you’ve got the best chance on calm, clear days: the sort of conditions that make for good hunting. Where might you see them? There are golden eagle territories in and around most of Scotland’s upland forests. Keep your eyes on the sky in Argyll, Galloway, and Glenmore Forest Parks, on Mull and Skye, and in Glen Affric. How do you know if you’ve seen one? Adults have glorious light golden brown plumage on their head, neck and shoulders. But if you see large, brown raptor perching on a fence post, it’s almost certainly a buzzard! Golden eagles are significantly bigger – their wingspan is the size of a door – and they don’t pose conveniently by the roadside. If you spot something high in the sky, gliding lazily with only the occasional wingbeat, and you think, “That’s very big!” you might have spotted Scotland’s most famous bird of prey
Forest Drive
The South of Scotland Golden Eagle Project (SSGEP) - at a secret location in the Moffat Hills - has seen young birds relocated to the region from the Highlands Golden eagles are the classic symbol of wild places. Scotland holds almost all the UK’s population of these magnificent birds, which glide over forest, moorland and mountain on long, powerful wings. Although they hunt mostly in open ground, forests are important as sources of prey as well as material to build their large nests. We manage our forestry operations to create exclusion zones around golden eagle nests, and when we cut down timber or plant new trees, we make sure to leave open areas they can hunt for prey. Where do they live? Golden eagles build their nests in remote, inaccessible places and are very sensitive to disturbance. They mate for life, with birds controlling territories where they might have two or three nest sites called eyries and several places to roost at night. Male and female birds work together to build the nest, using branches, twigs and heather, and lining it with grass and rushes. They add to the nest each year: the record is probably a nest 15 feet (4.6 m) thick, which had been used for 45 years. They usually lay two eggs, but the second chick to hatch has only a 20% chance of surviving. Young birds stay in their parents’ territory until the early winter, begging for food for as long as the adult will carry on feeding them. What do they eat? They’re skilled hunters, but not particularly choosy about what they eat. Grouse and other mountain birds, hares, rabbits and snakes are all on the menu, and they’ll sometimes eat carrion (dead animals). Stories of them carrying off lambs, or even babies, are probably folk tales – a hare is about as much as they can carry. golden eagle 2 white border When is the best time to see them? Golden eagles are here all year round. You’ve got to be lucky to see one, but you’ve got the best chance on calm, clear days: the sort of conditions that make for good hunting. Where might you see them? There are golden eagle territories in and around most of Scotland’s upland forests. Keep your eyes on the sky in Argyll, Galloway, and Glenmore Forest Parks, on Mull and Skye, and in Glen Affric. How do you know if you’ve seen one? Adults have glorious light golden brown plumage on their head, neck and shoulders. But if you see large, brown raptor perching on a fence post, it’s almost certainly a buzzard! Golden eagles are significantly bigger – their wingspan is the size of a door – and they don’t pose conveniently by the roadside. If you spot something high in the sky, gliding lazily with only the occasional wingbeat, and you think, “That’s very big!” you might have spotted Scotland’s most famous bird of prey
Red squirrels are at home in all types of woodland and can even be spotted in parks and gardens, but they like mixed conifer forests best. Scotland is home to most of Britain’s red squirrels but their numbers are quite small – less than 150,000 across the whole of Britain. They are under threat from their bigger and more adaptable grey American cousins, so we work hard with our partners to control grey squirrel numbers and to plant and maintain the conifer forests across Scotland that red squirrels prefer. Dumfries & Galloway is one of your best chance to spot these colourful forest favourites. There are family-friendly trails to squirrel-watching hides at Kirroughtree Visitor Centre near Newton Stewart. Spot roe deer and plenty of colourful woodland birds there as well.
Kirroughtree Forest
Red squirrels are at home in all types of woodland and can even be spotted in parks and gardens, but they like mixed conifer forests best. Scotland is home to most of Britain’s red squirrels but their numbers are quite small – less than 150,000 across the whole of Britain. They are under threat from their bigger and more adaptable grey American cousins, so we work hard with our partners to control grey squirrel numbers and to plant and maintain the conifer forests across Scotland that red squirrels prefer. Dumfries & Galloway is one of your best chance to spot these colourful forest favourites. There are family-friendly trails to squirrel-watching hides at Kirroughtree Visitor Centre near Newton Stewart. Spot roe deer and plenty of colourful woodland birds there as well.
Food scene
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
Wigtown
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
ReadingLasses
17 S Main St
I enjoyed a family meal here and was totally delighted. It was amazingly tasty and I would definitely recommend for good food and lovely atmosphere and service.
The Auld Alliance
29 Saint Cuthbert Street
I enjoyed a family meal here and was totally delighted. It was amazingly tasty and I would definitely recommend for good food and lovely atmosphere and service.
Lovely place, good food for the whole family s and alway had good service and experience.
The Crown Hotel
102 Queen St
Lovely place, good food for the whole family s and alway had good service and experience.
Fun activity
Paint your own pottery and create a lovely memory
Mossyard Farm Pottery
Paint your own pottery and create a lovely memory
The children can enjoy outdoor and indoor adventure play. Everyone can have a Funtime with chocolate activities and then enjoy something to eat or drink at the cafe, having visited the shop to take home a chocolate treat.... heaven!
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
The Cocoabean Company
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
The children can enjoy outdoor and indoor adventure play. Everyone can have a Funtime with chocolate activities and then enjoy something to eat or drink at the cafe, having visited the shop to take home a chocolate treat.... heaven!
A local favourite from enjoying the local ice cream to having outdoor adventure fun
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
Cream o' Galloway
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現地メンバーのおすすめ
A local favourite from enjoying the local ice cream to having outdoor adventure fun
A lovely locally run cinema, one of my favourite things to do.
Newton Stewart Cinema
35 Victoria St
A lovely locally run cinema, one of my favourite things to do.
CatStrand is an Arts Centre, Live Music Venue and Cinema in the heart of Dumfries & Galloway. Booklet on line to view drama and events
CatStrand
CatStrand is an Arts Centre, Live Music Venue and Cinema in the heart of Dumfries & Galloway. Booklet on line to view drama and events