The perfect people to speak to for those looking for the bespoke holiday experience in the magnificent Scottish Highlands.With years of experience, masses of knowledge and innovative ideas and a total focus on creating the best possible guest experience, they are able and willing to help organise a very special trip indeed.
Fort Willam provides an excellent centre to tour the surrounding area. Up the Great Glen to Urquhart Castle and Loch Ness with Nessie, over the sea to Skye by ferry from Mallaig and returning by the Kyle Bridge to sample the delights of the enchanting Eilean Donan CastleCross country routes from Spean Bridge to Newtonmore provide easy access to the New Cairngorm Funiular which takes you to the new heights of the Ptarmigan Station just below the summit of Cairngorm.Glencoe and its spectacular rambles,scrambles and climbs provide a variety of access to suit your experience. Within half an hour to the south of Fort WilliamCheck out the information pack on the walks and short drives in our folder in the lounge. High level and low level walks are enclosed. All available from The Local Tourist Information Office
Loch Linnhe is a sea loch on the west coast of Scotland. The part upstream of Corran is known in Gaelic as An Linne Dhubh (the black pool, originally known as Loch Abar), and downstream as An Linne Sheileach (the salty pool). The name Linnhe is derived from the Gaelic word linne, meaning "pool".Loch Linnhe follows the line of the Great Glen Fault, and is the only sea loch along the fault. About 50 kilometres (31 mi) long, it opens onto the Firth of Lorne at its southwestern end. The part of the loch upstream of Corran is 15 kilometres (9.3 mi) long and an average of about 2 kilometres (1.2 mi) wide. The southern part of the loch is wider, and its branch southeast of the island of Lismore is known as the Lynn of Lorne. Loch Eil feeds into Loch Linnhe at the latter's northernmost point, while from the east Loch Leven feeds in the loch just downstream of Corran and Loch Creran feeds into the Lynn of Lorne. The town of Fort William lies at the northeast end of the loch, at the mouth of the River Lochy.
Glen Coe (Scottish Gaelic:Gleann Comhann, pronounced [klan̪ˠˈkʰo.ən̪ˠ]) is a glen of volcanic origins in the Highlands of Scotland. It lies in the north of Argyll, close to the border with Lochaber. It is often considered one of the most spectacular and beautiful places in Scotland, and is a part of the designated National Scenic Area of Ben Nevis and Glen Coe. The narrow glen shows a grim grandeur. The glen, approaching from the east on the main A82 road, is surrounded by wild and precipitous mountains. Further west at Invercoe, the landscape has a softer beauty before the main entrance to the glen. The main settlement is the nearby village of Glencoe located at the foot of the glen. near the site of the 1692 Massacre of Glencoe.The Glen is named after the River Coe which runs through it. The name of the river is believed to predate the Gaelic language and its meaning is not known. It is possible that the name stems from an individual personal name, Comhan (gen. Comhain).
Ben Nevis (Scottish Gaelic:Beinn Nibheis, is the highest mountain in the British Isles, located on the island of Great Britain. Standing at 1,346 metres (4,414 ft) above sea level, it is located at the western end of the Grampian Mountains in the Lochaber area of the Scottish Highlands, close to the town of Fort William.The mountain is a popular destination, attracting an estimated 100,000 ascents a year, around three-quarters of which use the Pony Track from Glen Nevis. The 700-metre (2,300 ft) cliffs of the north face are among the highest in Scotland, providing classic scrambles and rock climbs of all difficulties for climbers and mountaineers. They are also the principal locations in Scotland for ice climbing.The summit, which is the collapsed dome of an ancient volcano, features the ruins of an observatory which was continuously staffed between 1883 and 1904. The meteorological data collected during this period are still important for understanding Scottish mountain weather. C. T. R. Wilson was inspired to invent the cloud chamber after a period spent working at the observatory.