Gates - Self Guided Great Glen Way

Natalie & Courtlandt Dixon Gates

Thursday 4th July – Saturday 13th July 2024

Number of Travellers: 2
Duration: 10 Days / 9 Nights


The Great Glen Way traverses Scotland from west to east, following the Great Glen fault line which almost splits Scotland in two.

Hiking past some of our most beautiful lochs, including Loch Ness, at 117km the Great Glen Way route is one of Scotland’s finest long-distance trails.

The trail begins in Fort William beneath the slopes of Britain’s highest mountain, Ben Nevis. You will then trek north-east through spectacular scenery and past lochs Lochy, Oich and, of course, Loch Ness. The hike becomes more challenging in its second half as the path takes to the hillsides above the loch, but by then you are well warmed up to the hike. You finish the route in the capital of the Highlands, Inverness.


  • Traverse Scotland from coast to coast on a rewarding journey through deep glens and past dramatic mountain ranges.
  • Take in the sweeping views across Loch Ness, perhaps catching a glimpse of the Loch Ness Monster.
  • Enjoy moderate hiking on good trails as you hike from village to village through this spectacular geological fault line.

Day by Day

Day 1 - Thursday 4th July - Arrive in Fort William

Today you’ll make your own way to Fort William where you’ll spend the night at your first guesthouse of the trip. Tomorrow morning the hike begins!

Overnight: Near Fort William | Inverlochy Castle Hotel
Meals Included: None

Day 1 - Directions Read More +

Inverlochy Castle is situated north of Fort William on the A82 approximately 3.5 miles (5.5 km) from Fort William town centre. Therefore, you have two choices and the first is to take advantage of Inverlochy Castle’s pick-up service from/to Fort William train station (costs £20.00 each way) on your arrival/departure date. This can be arranged on the day itself but as much notice as possible would be appreciated. However, taxis are widely available at the bus and train stations as well as the town centre taxi rank which is near Tesco, ie at the edge of the pedestrian precinct/The Parade (you will pass the taxi rank on the way to the end of the walk).

Dining at Inverlochy Castle

‘Seasgair’ by Michel Roux Jr is our dinner service with a fresh and interactive new concept that will see all dinner guests dine together for one sitting. We have called it ‘Seasgair’, which is Gaelic for comfortable, cosy and warm. Advance bookings are essential

The Dining Experience

Each evening, dinner will start at 1900 hrs with a glass of Champagne or a custom designed cocktail. Canapes will be prepared and presented by our chefs in the Great Hall before the host welcomes guests to the dining rooms to enjoy a five-course set menu created with passion and flair and using the finest seasonal ingredients recommended to us by professional artisans. The small, local producers that neighbour us will feature prominently across the menu: some of which are not available anywhere else.

Everything will be overseen by the two Michelin starred chef Michel Roux Jr, who has taken inspiration from the castle’s history to design the experience. While the menu will change with what’s available each day, a taste of what to expect includes wild boar charcuterie made just seven miles from the castle, Highland venison wellington served to share or a platter of Scottish oysters. Each course is a new discovery of presentation and flavour, such is the magic of the experience. Wine pairings custom matched by our sommelier will be available.

The experience signals a return to how guests dined at Inverlochy Castle in days gone by, from a time when Mrs Hobbs owned the castle as her home and her cook Mary Shaw would prefer a menu each night for the family and guests to dine in the dining rooms. We very much want guests to feel like they’re being welcomed into our home for a relaxing and comfortable stay complete with the impeccable bespoke service to be expected of a five-star country house hotel.

Dining Options

Our goal is to make you feel as comfortable as if you’re visiting an old friend, and the chefs will be visible throughout the evening.

As well as individual tables in our dining room, there will also be an extra-special option to join Mary Shaw’s Table, an impeccably designed large wooden table nestled within our library. Here, you can meet and dine with other guests while you savour each dish. There’s also an option to enjoy expertly paired wines hand selected by our world-renowned sommelier to seamlessly complement each course.

Should you wish to make a reservation either on an individual table or joining our shared dining experience on The Mary Shaw Table please book directly through our website.

Dietary Requirements

As our menu is set, please do make us aware if you have any adverse allergens or dietary requirements, please make us aware prior to arrival and we’ll create you a menu that’s treated with the same respect. We would be happy to cater for your dietary needs, however, we cannot guarantee absolute separation of allergens and cannot take responsibility for any adverse reaction which may occur. If you have any dietary requirements, please make us aware prior to arrival and we’ll create you a menu that’s treated with the same respect.


£145pp, including canapes, 5-course set menu, petit fours with tea and coffee, and a custom welcome drink created by our world-class sommelier.

Dress Code

Jacket is required for Gentlemen.

Additional points

For the dining experience to be truly memorable, it requires our kitchen’s full attention. There will be only one sitting per evening and no other dining options will be available after 1800 hrs/1830 hrs, including room service.

Day 1 - Fort William Read More +

Fort William sits on Loch Linnhe with the majestic Ben Nevis, at 1344m Britain’s highest mountain, as its backdrop. The town takes its name from the fort that William Prince of Orange built in 1690. Fort William was successfully held by government troops during the Jacobite uprisings of 1715 and 1745. However, the surrounding area saw great turmoil. Today, such a bloody past is difficult to imagine and the town is the main centre for visitors to the Western Highlands.

Day 2 - Friday 5th July - Fort William to Gairlochy/ Spean Bridge

The route starts in Fort William and takes you close to Inverlochy Castle, built in the 1200s, then continues to the start of the Caledonian Canal. From here the journey along Scotland’s longest glen and greatest geological fault begins. Following the canal towpath, you travel up Neptune’s Staircase, a ladder of eight locks which give some of the best views of Ben Nevis, and continue along to Gairlochy.

Overnight: Spean Bridge, | Distant Hills
Meals Included: Breakfast
Walk Details: 17 km / 11 miles

Day 2 - Directions Read More +

Distant Hills is situated in the village of Spean Bridge which is 3 miles/4.75 km from the official stage end, ie Gairlochy locks. Since this is a relatively easy section of the route, you may wish to actually continue your walk into Spean Bridge itself. Alternatively, a transfer service is available from Distant Hills. If a transfer is required (after 1600 hrs) then on your arrival at Gairlochy locks, please telephone Distant Hills and they will be pleased to send transport to transfer you from Gairlochy to Spean Bridge. If you decide to walk into Spean Bridge then your walk along the canal will take you to the canal locks at Gairlochy. Do not continue along the canal but instead turn right and take the small tarmac road (B8004) which winds initially downhill. Simply continue on this road for approximately 2 miles/3.25 km until you reach the Commando War Memorial which sits at the junction of the B8004 and the main A82 roads. At this point, you can either walk down the main A82 road for one mile/1.6 km into Spean Bridge (there is a good pavement) or take the new off-road track which also leads down into Spean Bridge but is longer, ie 2 miles/3.2 km but highly recommended (see the attached map). Once into the village, you will reach a road branching off to the left (sign-posted Roy Bridge). Turn left and walk along the road for 550 yards/500 metres until you reach Distant Hills on the right hand side. The next morning, your patrons will be pleased to transfer you back to Gairlochy locks to continue your walk.

Day 2 - Gairlochy/ Spean Bridge Read More +

Spean Bridge is best known for its historical links with the Allied Commando Training during the Second World War. Thousands of troops came to Spean Bridge to train for war in the surrounding mountains and lochs, based at Achnacarry Castle. A mile north of Spean Bridge on a prominent hillside by the A82 is the world famous Commando Memorial, erected to commemorate the service and sacrifice of the men and women who served their countries.

Day 3 - Saturday 6th July - Gairlochy/ Spean Bridge to South Laggan & Invergarry

The second day’s walk sticks fairly closely to the west shore of Loch Lochy. It follows mainly quiet, forest tracks with high mountains rising up on both sides of the loch, offering fine views. By the time you reach your accommodation, you will have hiked the length of Loch Lochy.

Overnight: Invergarry, | Glengarry Castle Hotel
Meals Included: Breakfast
Walk Details: 21 km / 13 miles

Day 3 - Directions Read More +

As you approach Invergarry you will reach the end of Loch Laggan. At this point you need to leave the main Great Glen Way route and take the Invergarry Link which breaks away to the left onto the old Great Glen Way Cycle Route. Follow this route for approximately 3.75 miles/6 km and you will start to descend into the hamlet of Invergarry. As you enter Invergarry the Way joins the main A82 road and before the bridge there is a farm track. There is some signage but not visible from the A82, a small blue sign on the left side of the track. Follow the farm track to the Glengarry Castle gatehouse (at this point the River Garry will always be on your left), pass through the gate and carry on for about 200 yards/182 metres until you reach the hotel on your right. Do not walk under the arch. The following morning you will have to retrace your steps back to where you came off the track and then continue north on the Invergarry Link to Bridge of Oich and then back on to the Great Glen Way route into Fort Augustus.

Day 3 - South Laggan and Invergarry Read More +

You will be walking through land owned by the Cameron’s of Lochiel. Nearby is Clunes where Bonnie Prince Charlie hid in a cave for two weeks after his escape from Culloden. South Laggan saw the Clan Battle of the Shirts in 1544 (Gaelic: Blar na Léine, also the Battle of Kinloch-Lochy). The Clan Donald and their allies Clan Cameron fought the Clan Fraser and men from Clan Grant. Legend has it that the day was so hot that both sides threw off their plaids, fighting in their shirts. However, Blar na Léine is merely a corruption of Blar na Leana, ‘the Field of the Swampy Meadow.’

Day 4 - Sunday 7th July - Invergarry to Fort Augustus

You hike along the east shore of Loch Oich, joining the famous Caledonian Canal at the north end of the Loch. This is one of the easier days on the trail so take your time and enjoy the scenery. After leaving Loch Oich behind, you follow the canal to Fort Augustus at the southern end of Loch Ness, which stretches into the distance in front of you.

Overnight: Fort Augustus | Inch Hotel
Meals Included: Breakfast
Walk Details: 15 km / 10 miles

Day 4 - Directions Read More +

The Great Glen Way passes through Fort Augustus and for your accommodation follow the way markers through the village to the northern edge. At what used to be the Three Bridges B&B (the bridges are still there!) the Way turns left and up through a wood. Leave the Way at this point and continue straight ahead over the bridge and turn left. Follow this lane for a short distance uphill and to your right until you reach the Inch Hotel.

Day 4 - Fort Augustus Read More +

Fort Augustus is named after King George II’s younger son, Prince William Augustus the Duke of Cumberland, also known as ‘Butcher Cumberland’ as he suppressed and destroyed the highlanders and their clan system. In the aftermath of the final ‘clan’ defeat at Culloden in 1746 Augustus made his headquarters in the fort named after him 25 years earlier. Very little remains of the original fort, parts of which were incorporated into the Benedictine Abbey built in 1876. The monks left in 1998 when they were unable to sustain their community and the abbey. The original Gaelic name of the village was Cille Chumein (the church of Chumein).

Running through the village is the River Oich and the impressive Caledonian Canal and lock system built by Thomas Telford in the early 1800’s. Next to the locks is the Caledonian Canal Heritage Centre which gives an insight into the history of the canal. Also in the village is the Clansman Centre where you can learn about clan life 500 years ago.

Day 5 - Monday 8th July - Fort Augustus to Invermoriston

Today you will walk along the west side of the world famous Loch Ness. There are two route options – a high and lower level route. Both are the same overall length but the higher one obviously adds more ascent. It also provides some of the best views of the trip above the forest and the loch, stretching on for miles and miles. The higher route is therefore usually preferred, but if you want an easier day you can stay lower down.

Overnight: Invermoriston | Glenmoriston Arms Hotel
Meals Included: Breakfast
Walk Details: 15 km / 10 miles

Day 5 - Directions Read More +

The Great Glen Way will take you down onto the main A82 road. Turn left and simply follow the main road until you reach the Glenmoriston Arms on the left hand side of the road at the junction where the A887 road to Skye joins the A82.

Day 5 - Invermoriston Read More +

Invermoriston dates back to circa 1600 and in the 1640’s a sawmill was in operation processing the surrounding forests for export by boat. The military roads were built along the Great Glen in the 1700’s and passed to the east side of Loch Ness, leaving Invermoriston heavily dependent on water transport. The first roads were built by Thomas Telford in 1813 along the west side of Loch Ness and towards Glen Shiel. This small village is steeped in Jacobite romance, like the legendary Seven Men of Moriston and rebel hero Roderick MacKenzie, killed in 1745 by English Soldiers who mistook him for Bonny Prince Charlie.

The village’s most popular attraction is the old Telford Bridge which crosses the spectacular River Moriston falls. This bridge was part of the main road between Drumnadrochit and Fort Augustus. A new bridge was built in the 1930’s and still carries a stream of traffic today.

Day 6 - Tuesday 9th July - Invermoriston to Drumnadrochit

Today you again have the choice of a high or low level route, however, this only affects the first part of the day. Either way, there is still a fair amount of ascent today. The high level option climbs a hill beside Drumnadrochit, offering superb views again before descending gradually through forest to rejoin the original route. The low option skirts past this hill through forestry. After the paths rejoin you will pass the tiny hamlet of Bunloit – this marks halfway along Loch Ness. From here there is a section along a quiet road before a steep trail descends to Drumnadrochit and day’s end.

Overnight: Drumnadrochit | Bridgend House
Meals Included: Breakfast
Walk Details: 23 km / 14 miles

Day 6 - Directions Read More +

The Great Glen Way will take you downhill past Clunebeg and on to the main A82 road. Turn left and walk along the road, passing through the village of Lewiston until you reach Drumnadrochit village. You will shortly arrive at Fiddlers Restaurant clearly signposted on the right hand side of the road just before the village green. Turn right directly after Fiddlers to take you around the village green. Continue past the Glen Café to the end of the road when you will then reach Bridgend House clearly signposted on the right hand side of the road (at the dead end).

Day 6 - Drumnadrochit Read More +

Drumnadrochit lies on the West shore of Loch Ness at the head of Glen Urquhart and is the main centre for Monster watching! The first sighting of the Loch Ness Monster was made by Saint Columba in the sixth century and millions of people have visited the Loch since then with the same ambition. There are two exhibitions in the village devoted to Nessie. The centre of Drumnadrochit is very attractive with a village green and a splendid miniature model of Urquhart Castle made from hedges and plants. The magnificently situated Urquhart Castle, just south of the town on the banks of Loch Ness, remains an impressive stronghold despite its ruinous state. Once one of Scotland’s largest castles, Urquhart’s remains include a tower house that commands splendid views of the famous loch and Great Glen. The castle’s history and that of the noble families, Durward, Macdonald and Grant, is told in the exhibition in the visitor centre.

Day 7 - Wednesday 10th July - Drumnadrochit to Blackfold

Since there is no accommodation at Blackfold, you will be spending two nights in Drumnadrochit with arranged transfers.

Due to the increasing numbers of Blackfold transfers, our transport provider Loch Ness Hub Limited is kindly asking clients if they would consider being taken up to Blackfold in the morning and then walking back to Drumnadrochit at a leisurely pace with no deadline (and it is all downhill with braw views). If this is acceptable then you will be uplifted from your accommodation at approximately 0930 hrs and taken up to Blackfold. Unless Loch Ness Hub hears otherwise then they will assume that this arrangement is acceptable.

However, if this is not suitable then Loch Ness Hub Limited will rendezvous with you at 1600 hrs at Blackfold (but this requires to be booked in advance with at least 24 hrs notice – telephone 01463 832566 or mobile 07711 429616). Directions are then as follows. Approximately 12.25 miles/19.75 km into this stage, you will be walking along a path through thinned out Caledonian Pine. Just before you enter denser woodland you will reach a junction of paths. At this point turn right off the Way and walk down to a minor road and the steadings at Blackfold. This is your rendezvous point with Loch Ness Hub Limited who will take you back to Drumnadrochit for your second overnight stay.

On the morning of your walk to Inverness, Loch Ness Hub Limited will uplift you from your accommodation at approximately 0930 hrs and transfer you back up to Blackfold.

Overnight: Drumnadrochit | Bridgend House
Meals Included: Breakfast
Walk Details: 20 km / 13 miles

Day 7 - Drumnadrochit Read More +

Drumnadrochit lies on the West shore of Loch Ness at the head of Glen Urquhart and is the main centre for Monster watching! The first sighting of the Loch Ness Monster was made by Saint Columba in the sixth century and millions of people have visited the Loch since then with the same ambition. There are two exhibitions in the village devoted to Nessie. The centre of Drumnadrochit is very attractive with a village green and a splendid miniature model of Urquhart Castle made from hedges and plants. The magnificently situated Urquhart Castle, just south of the town on the banks of Loch Ness, remains an impressive stronghold despite its ruinous state. Once one of Scotland’s largest castles, Urquhart’s remains include a tower house that commands splendid views of the famous loch and Great Glen. The castle’s history and that of the noble families, Durward, Macdonald and Grant, is told in the exhibition in the visitor centre.

Day 8 - Thursday 11th July - Blackfold to Inverness

Loch Ness Hub Limited will uplift you from your accommodation this morning at approximately 0930 hrs and transfer you back up to Blackfold to continue your hike from yesterday.

The last few miles follow the river bank, finishing in the city centre with views across the river to Inverness Castle.

On reaching Inverness today, you will have traversed Scotland from coast to coast along its most natural route, the Great Glen. On arrival in Inverness, settle into your accommodation then decide whether you need an early night, or if it is time to celebrate your success!

Overnight: Inverness | Rocpool Reserve Hotel
Meals Included: Breakfast
Walk Details: 12 km / 8 miles

Day 8 - Directions Read More +

From the end of the Way (the Flora MacDonald memorial will be behind you), exit the Castle grounds through the main gate. You will be at a junction with a set of traffic lights. Cross over the road (with care) at the traffic lights and you will now be at the junctions of View Place and Culduthel Road. Do not go downhill on View Place but instead go on to Culduthel Road. Simply continue along Culduthel Road until you reach Rocpool Reserve clearly signposted on the right hand side of the road.

Day 8 - Inverness Read More +

Inverness, the Capital of the Highlands, became Scotland’s fifth city at the millennium. It lies at the north end of the Great Glen, where the River Ness flows into the Moray Firth. The origins of Inverness lie on its western edge at the now wooded crag of Craig Phadrig. A fortress atop this crag was a capital of the Pictish kings from as early as the 400’s AD. A settlement was established by sixth century AD with the first royal charter being granted in the thirteenth century. In 1727 Fort George was built in the town, a large fortress capable of housing 400 troops. Fort George surrendered to the Jacobites when they took Inverness in February 1746 before their eventual defeat at nearby Culloden in April that year. After the garrison had surrendered the Jacobites laid explosives and destroyed Fort George. The red stone Inverness Castle you see today was built in the 1830s to house courts and administrative buildings.

Day 9 - Friday 12th July - Free day in Inverness

Today is a free day to explore Inverness at your own pace. You may wish to visit the historic Culloden Battlefield and nearby Bronze Age Clava Cairns, or Cawdor Castle.

Overnight: Inverness | Rocpool Reserve Hotel
Meals Included: Breakfast

Day 10 - Saturday 13th July - Depart Inverness

After breakfast this morning you can start your journey homeward. On the way home you’ll have time to look back and reflect on a memorable hike across Scotland.

Meals Included: Breakfast

Trip Details

Inclusions Read More
  • Accommodation on a Bed and Breakfast basis in Guest Houses, Bed and Breakfasts, Small Hotels and Inns on the route
  • Luggage transfer for 1 bag per person for the duration of the trip, meaning you will only have to carry a day rucksack. Strict weight limit of 18kg per bag.
  • Route notes which include a map and full directions to your accommodation.
  • The services of the Wilderness Scotland Team prior to & during your trip.
Notes Read More


Your door to door luggage transfer service has been organised with Loch Ness Hub Limited. There is no need to contact the company as everything will be arranged for you. However, if you do need to contact them, they can be reached on 01463 832566 or [email protected] (Russell or Katie). Loch Ness Hub have advised that the email is monitored pretty much 24/7 so should be used for any out of hours communications.

Your bags (one per person) will be transported from and to the individual establishments where you are staying. Your bags should be available for collection each morning at around 0930 hrs. Please also note that each bag should weigh no more than strictly 18kg or an additional sum may be levied at the discretion of the carrier. Loch Ness Hub will provide luggage labels that will be attached to your bags once they are collected from your accommodation after your first overnight. Please clearly label your bags with your names for collection on the first morning.


Loch Ness Travel has requested that high-value items such as expensive cameras/watches/binoculars and/or fragile electrical items are not carried within the suitcase/rucksack to be transported by Loch Ness Travel.
Although general insurance is in place to cover clothing/footwear etc., it does not cover the above mentioned items so clients should ensure that their own holiday/home insurance provides sufficient cover.


Breakfast is included at all stages of your trip.


These are not included but can be ordered from most establishments, provided that you order upon arrival. Alternatively, on most days there are cafes, shops or restaurants where you can buy lunch on route. Your accommodation host will be able to advise you on this.


These are not included but are available locally at all stages. We recommend booking your dinner reservations in advance to ensure you get a table.


Please advise the accommodation owners on arrival if you are vegetarian, vegan or have any other special dietary requirements.


Since your accommodation has been booked on your behalf by Wilderness Scotland, it may be necessary to quote our name as a reference on arrival at your accommodation.


Accommodation providers ask walkers to telephone them to advise if they intend to arrive any later than 1800 hrs. Walkers who do not arrive at their intended overnight stop will cause grave concern in respect of safety, so co‐ operation in this matter is greatly appreciated. Contact phone numbers for all of your accommodations are provided in this pack.


If you decide that you cannot continue your walk, please let us know as soon as possible so that we can contact the establishments concerned.


The majority of establishments will accept credit cards (Visa and MasterCard are widely accepted but not Diners or American Express).


Our aim is for you to have the best experience possible whilst in Scotland. We are aware that unforeseen circumstances can be quite challenging so our advice to all of our guests is to take out relevant insurance to help make things less of a challenge if the unforeseen happens.

If travelling from a European country outside the UK your insurance policy should include medical cover, curtailment, sickness & injury cancellation prior to the trip and personal accident cover. We also strongly recommend you have cover for other travel and personal effects.

If travelling from within the UK, we recommend you are insured for personal sickness & injury cancellation prior to the trip and any travel insurance you feel appropriate to your needs.

If travelling from further afield, USA, Canada, Australia, New Zealand etc it is best to research insurance locally to cover all your travel and medical needs.


All routes are undertaken entirely at your own risk. Ensure you are properly equipped with sufficient food, suitable footwear and wind and waterproof outdoor clothing. Take the relevant Map with you and familiarise yourself with the use of a compass and bring this with you at all times. Please leave brief details of your intended route and anticipated return time with your accommodation hosts. Please confirm with them that you have returned safely at the end of your day.

All route timings are calculated on the time we would expect a reasonably fit person to complete the route with minimal stops. Please allow longer if you intend to relax and enjoy the views to the full, or if you feel your fitness levels are lower.

These route notes are intended as helpful guidance only. You should be experienced in reading maps and using a compass prior to undertaking any walks in upland areas or remote coastal locations. You must use your judgment in order to decide whether the suggested daily route is within your capabilities, giving careful consideration to the wind and weather conditions on the day. You are solely responsible for your own safety and well‐being in wilderness areas and you must undertake all walks at your own risk.

While we will do everything we possibly can to assist you in the unfortunate event of any accident or mishap, Wilderness Scotland Ltd will accept no responsibility for any accident or injury sustained during the course of your self‐guided walking holiday.


A few sections of the Way will take you through farmland and occasionally near farm animals. Farm animals are normally docile creatures and usually only show interest in you if there is food on offer. Please don’t feed the animals. All animals are protective of their young so do not put yourself between a cow and its calf for example.

General rules for safe walking and to avoid distressing farm animals:
• Do not come between animals and their young
• Pass quickly, quietly, carefully and well away from animals
• Stay well away from any farm animal grouping or herd
• Watch the animals as you pass and be alert to any danger
• If you have a dog keep your dog on a leash
• Be prepared for cows to react to your presence especially if you have a dog
• If cows become agitated then calmly get yourself out of danger. If you have a dog let it go and call it to you when you are safe.

Every situation is different so please remember that you are on someone else’s land and if there are farm animals around it is a working environment.
Please refer to the Scottish Outdoor Access Code for more information: %20Scottish%20Outdoor%20Access%20Code.pdf

Important Contact Numbers Read More
Wilderness Scotland Office | 9:00am – 5:30pm Monday – Friday

UK: +44 (0)1479 420 020
US: 866 740 3890

Out of Office Hours | 5:30pm – 9:00am

+44 (0)7766 794 640

Please only use this number for matters that cannot wait until the office is open again.

Emergency Services


Important Additional Information Read More
Terms & Conditions Read More

Please see our booking terms here.

Get in Touch


Inverlochy Castle Hotel

Torlundy | Near Fort William |
PH33 6SN | Scotland
Phone: +44 (0)1397 702 177

Distant Hills

Roy Bridge Road, | Spean Bridge, | Inverness-shire |
PH34 4EU | Phone: +44 (0) 1397 712452

Glengarry Castle Hotel

Invergarry, | Highland, |
PH35 4HW | Phone: +44 (0)1809 501254

Inch Hotel

Fort Augustus | Inverness-shire |
PH32 4BL | Phone: +44 (0)1456 450900

Glenmoriston Arms Hotel

| Invermoriston | Inverness-shire |
IV63 7YA | Phone: +44(0)1320 351206

Bridgend House

Bridgend House | Drumnadrochit | Inverness |
IV63 6TX | Phone: +44 (0) 7711497831

Rocpool Reserve Hotel

Culduthel Road | Inverness |
Phone: +44 (0)1463 240089