Fly & Drive Schotland Harry
From 2.685 €

Fly & Drive Schotland Harry

Routing
Created: Wednesday, November 22, 2023 - Departure: Saturday, May 4, 2024
Ref ID: 7151636
Total price From 5.370 €
Created: Wednesday, November 22, 2023 - Departure: Saturday, May 4, 2024
Destinations: West Dunbartonshire, Oban, Skye, Ullapool, Thurso, Inverness, Aberdeen, Pitlochry, Edinburgh

About

Your day to day

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04 May
Transport from Amsterdam to West Dunbartonshire
Departure
KLM Royal Dutch Airlines
KLM Royal Dutch Airlines KLM Royal Dutch Airlines - KL941
15:35 - Amsterdam, Schiphol (AMS)
16:05 - Glasgow, Glasgow Airport (GLA)
1h 30m 0 PC Nonstop
Transport:  KL941
Cabin Class: Economy
04 May
Car rental
Vauxhall Corsa /AC/2dr
A/C 2 doors 4 people
Vauxhall Corsa /AC/2dr or similar
Includes:
Fuel Policy: Pickup full return full
Manual transmission
Unlimited mileage
Extras:
Oneway kosten - 122,81 €
Driver age

Minimum 26, Maximum 99

Fuel Policy
Volle tank bij het ophalen
General payment terms
802.66 EUR charged in CreditCard
Theft protection
Inbegrepen, controleer de voorwaarden
Collision damage waiver
Inbegrepen, controleer de voorwaarden
Pickup

Glasgow luchthaven (Desk at Airport) - Telephone:

Paisley, Pa3 2Sg, Groot Britannië

Dropoff

Edinburgh Airport (Desk in Car Rental Center) - Telephone

Edinburgh Airport, Edinburgh, Eh12 9Ft, Groot Britannië

04 May
1. West Dunbartonshire
Stay
About the destination: West Dunbartonshire is one of the 32 local government council areas of Scotland. The area lies to the west of the City of Glasgow and contains many of Glasgow's commuter towns and villages. West Dunbartonshire also borders Argyll and Bute, East Dunbartonshire, Renfrewshire and Stirling. The area was formed on 1 April 1996 from part of the former Strathclyde Region, namely the entire district of Clydebank, and the Dumbarton district less the Helensburgh area. In the Local Government etc. (Scotland) Act 1994 that created the council area its name was Dumbarton and Clydebank; however the council, elected as a shadow authority in 1995, resolved to change the name of the area to West Dunbartonshire. The West Dunbartonshire area is essentially composed of three parts: the towns of Clydebank, Dumbarton and the Vale of Leven District. The council is administered from Dumbarton, although Clydebank is the largest town.
More info
06 May
Car journey 124 Kilometers - 1h 52m
West Dunbartonshire
Oban
06 May
2. Oban
Stay
About the destination: Oban is a resort town within the Argyll and Bute council area of Scotland. Despite its small size, it is the largest town between Helensburgh and Fort William and during the tourist season the town can play host to up to 25,000 people. Oban occupies a beautiful setting in the Firth of Lorn. The bay is a near perfect horseshoe, protected by the island of Kerrera, and beyond Kerrera the Isle of Mull. To the north is the long low island of Lismore, and the mountains of Morvern and Ardgour. MAIN TOURIST ATTRACTIONS • McCaig’s Tower. This tower looks over the Oban bay. It takes about 15 minutes to walk up the hill by one of several signposted routes on roads, or by steps. There are good views of Kerrera and Mull and looking up the Sound of Mull. • Dunollie Castle. Also known as Dunoille Castle. Ancient seat of the MacDougalls of Lorn. A small castle situated at the far end of the bay from the station. • Dunstaffnage Castle. A castle about three miles North of Oban • War & Peace Museum. Museum detailing Oban's role in world wars. On Corran Esplanade, just North of the North Pier, next the Regent Hotel. Open daily 10.00 - 16.00 Mar - Nov. Free admission, donations accepted.
More info
08 May
Car journey 247 Kilometers - 3h 29m
Oban
Skye
08 May
3. Skye
Stay
About the destination: Skye often referred to as the Isle of Skye, is the largest of the Inner Hebridean islands located off the west coast of Scotland. The capital and largest town on the island is the picturesque port of Portree. The island is renowned for its spectacular scenery, vibrant culture and heritage, and its abundant wildlife including the Golden Eagle, Red Deer and Salmon. Trotternish Peninsula, including The Old Man of Storr and The Quirang has a beautiful coastline with numerous viewpoints and the many interesting rock formations of the Trotternish Ridge. A minor road follows its coast from Staffin to Uig and offers some of the best scenery on Skye. The Isle of Skye will take your breath away. It is the best developed island in the Hebridean archipelago. The landscape is spectacular and dramatic. Skye is almost other-worldly.
More info
10 May
Car journey 193 Kilometers - 2h 36m
Skye
Ullapool
10 May
4. Ullapool
Stay
About the destination: The picturesque fishing town of Ullapool, nestled on the shores of Lochbroom, is a great holiday destination and a gateway to the Northern Highlands. Situated in one of the least spoilt natural environments in the UK, the town boasts a wealth of things to see and do. There is a great choice of varied walks in the area including mountains, rocky coasts and long inland footpaths with a good portion of the finest summits in the north west Highlands too. The town makes a great base for exploring the surrounding countryside and touring Wester Ross and the Highlands with Inverness being only an hour’s drive south and Stornoway and Lewis in the Outer Hebrides are just a short ferry ride away. Described as an outdoor paradise with a ‘Scandinavian twinkle in winter and Canadian-style adrenaline in summer’ and voted one of the UK’s top 10 outdoor destinations by Outdoor Fitness magazine, the town guarantees a truly unforgettable experience. To the west of Ullapool is the Inverpolly National Nature Reserve, home to pine martens, wildcats, buzzards and golden eagles as well as the unique shape of Stac Pollaidh (sometimes written Stack Polly), one of the most photographed hills in the area. South from Ullapool are attractions such as Leckmelm Shrubbery and Arboretum, Lael Forest Garden, and the dizzying depths of Corrieshalloch Gorge and the Falls of Measach. Along the Road to Poolewe are great views out to sea over golden beaches and green, rocky islands, and famous Inverewe Garden overlooking Loch Ewe.
More info
12 May
Car journey 194 Kilometers - 2h 44m
Ullapool
Thurso
12 May
5. Thurso
Stay
About the destination: The most northerly town in mainland Scotland, Thurso is a great base for exploring the surrounding countryside. There’s plenty to see and do in and around the delightful town of Thurso. The town is a hive of lovely traditional shops, cafes, bars and restaurants. Other great ‘must-sees’ are the circular wellhouse of Meadow Well, a fine public library and the impressive Janet Street overlooking the River Thurso close to Thurso Bridge. Check out the Swanson Gallery which hosts year round exhibitions of fine artwork, or discover the magical world of Glass Creations by artist Ian Pearson. Caithness Horizons is also well worth a visit with fascinating museum exhibits and a changing annual gallery programme. Thurso is also a major surfing area and a premier heavy cold surf destination which hosts surfing championships, including two World Championships for Kayak surfing. The plentiful reefs, points, river mouths and beaches, on top of the consistent year-round surfing opportunities, make the location a paradise for watersports lovers. West of Thurso is the Dounreay nuclear power station and its story is explained in an exhibition within the Caithness Horizons visitor centre. The dramatic north coast stretches away to the west, while inland is the vast area of blanket bog known as the ‘Flow Country’.
More info
14 May
Car journey 176 Kilometers - 2h 19m
Thurso
Inverness
14 May
6. Inverness
Stay
About the destination: Inverness is the nerve centre and tourist capital of the Highlands. A bustling port city located on the picturesque banks of the Ness River is a fantastic base to explore this Scottish region that contains some of the most spectacular scenery in Britain. But this city is worth a visit in its own right. Inverness is an interesting and attractive city with a rich variety of places to visit and things to do; from ancient castles to restaurants to a cruise on Loch Ness or a stroll along the river. The city itself is small, compact and easy to get around. The castle in town, perched picturesquely above the river, dominates the horizon. The castle’s present day structure is a 19th century imposing Neo-Norman red stone fortress still surrounded by part of its original bastion wall. Below the castle, the Inverness Museum and Art Gallery gives a good general overview of the development of the Highlands while medieval Church Street is home to the town’s oldest-surviving buildings. Contrary to the lore, Inverness castle is not where Macbeth murdered King Duncan; the actual site is a moat-and-drawbridge dream, Cawdor Castle, located just east of Inverness. The beautiful gothic construction is well worth a visit if only for its dazzling gardens. The ruins of Urquhart Castle, a local and national icon and one of the most photographed sites of the region, are on the north side of the Loch. This is where most sightings of the famous monster have occurred. Nowadays, Inverness is a modern city, with all the modern accommodations and amenities one could expect from a major city. There are many lovely riverside restaurants and bustling pavement cafes as well as a wide range of specialist retailers in the historic Old Town and Victorian Market. Whether it’s roaming the streets of the city itself or heading out into the Highlands of Scotland for a day trip, Inverness definitely stands as one of those ultimately must-see destinations in the United Kingdom.
More info
15 May
Car journey 124 Kilometers - 1h 49m
Inverness
Muir of Dinnet National Nature Reserve
15 May
7. Muir of Dinnet National Nature Reserve
NATURE - Stop
15 May
Car journey 61 Kilometers - 1h 5m
Muir of Dinnet National Nature Reserve
Aberdeen
15 May
8. Aberdeen
Stay
About the destination: Aberdeen is Scotland's third most populous city and hosts the Aberdeen International Youth Festival, a major international event which attracts up of the most talented young performing arts companies. MAIN TOURIST ATTRACTIONS -Aberdeen Art Gallery. The Aberdeen Art Gallery is set in a Victorian building with an exquisite marble and granite main hall. - Aberdeen Maritime Museum. This museum, rated five-star by the Scottish Tourist Board, tells the story of Aberdeen's relationship with the sea, from fishing to trade to North Sea oil. - Granite Architecture. Aberdeen's granite buildings form one of the most celebrated cityscapes in Britain, with beautiful and architecturally significant buildings. - Aberdeen Beach. The beach stretches from picturesque Footdee at one end to the mouth of the River Don over two miles north. While it's rarely hot enough for sunbathing and the North Sea is cold all year round, it's a fantastic place for a jog or a bracing walk. Surfers and windsurfers are also frequently to be found there. - Old Aberdeen. The quaintest part of the city and location of the University of Aberdeen's King's College Campus. - Winter Gardens. The David Welch Winter Gardens are one of the most popular gardens in Scotland and one of the largest indoor gardens in Europe. Consisting of a variety of glasshouses, they house a wide range of tropical and exotic plants, many of them rare. - The Tolbooth Museum. The museum has fascinating displays on crime and punishment, as well as the history of the city.
More info
17 May
Car journey 156 Kilometers - 2h 4m
Aberdeen
Pitlochry
17 May
9. Pitlochry
Stay
About the destination: Pitlochry is a village on the council of Perth and Kinross, Scotland, with an estimated population as of mid-2016 of 2950. It is located in the north-north centre of Scotland, north of the cities of Glasgow and Edinburgh, and west of Dundee and Aberdeen.
More info
19 May
Car journey 114 Kilometers - 1h 34m
Pitlochry
Edinburgh
19 May
10. Edinburgh
Stay
About the destination: Capital of the medieval kingdom of Scotland, Edinburgh is arguably the most beautiful city in Northern Europe. Still the centre of Scotland’s autonomous administrative establishments, Edinburg has become neither too modernized to be cold nor too large to be unattractive. Medieval alleyways cluster around an imposing castle, elegant 18th century townhouses sweep around lush parks, and culture thrives. Unquestioned centrepiece of the city, Edinburgh Castle looms into view around street corners for miles around. 11th century Queen Margaret’s Chapel, the oldest building in Edinburg, is contained within the castle walls. Walking towards the palace, you’ll pass the medieval dwelling called Gladstone’s Land, and Lady Stair’s House, a 17th century town house containing memorabilia of Scotland’s literary trinity of Burns, Scott and Stevenson. The final lap of the Mile, the city's old quarter, is the Canongate Tolbooth that houses the People's Story Museum and is one of its most recognizable landmarks. For a sweeping view of the city, climb Arthur’s Seat, a dormant volcano located in Holyrood Park. Calton Hill offers, as well, beautiful views of Edinburgh. But there's more to Edinburgh than sightseeing. For some urban flair check in to Stockbridge, a quaint community full of students, coffeeshops and good pubs. Every August the city celebrates the Edinburgh International Festival, three weeks of the finest music, theatre, opera and dance. Thousands of culture-minded visitors congregate here and the city does its best to keep them happy.
More info
21 May
Transport from Edinburgh to Amsterdam
Return
EasyJet
EasyJet EasyJet - U27838
19:45 - Edinburgh, Edinburgh (EDI)
22:10 - Amsterdam, Schiphol (AMS)
1h 25m 0 PC Nonstop Fare: Standard
Transport:  U27838
Cabin Class: Economy
Fare Name: Standard
Remarks:

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Total price From 5.370 €
This idea includes
Destinations 10
Transports 2
Accommodations 9
Cars 1

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