Enjoy Some of Scotland's Most Spectacular Scenery on a...
Loch Ness & The Highlands Two Day Tour
The Highlands are a land of rugged beauty and ancient legends. Loch Ness, a shimmering expanse of water nestled amidst the peaks, is home to the legendary Nessie. The Highlands are also home to charming villages, stunning scenery, and a rich cultural heritage.
Loch Ness & the Highlands 2 Day
Day 1. Edinburgh -Fort Augustus
Day 2. Fort Augustus - Edinburgh
What is included in the tour.
Pick up & drop off at your accommodation
Accommodation booking (Optional)
Entrance Fees to Attractions (Optional)
Private transport & guiding for up to 8 guests
All travel costs
Dedicated private tour guide
Snacks and Whisky samples en route
Guiding included within attractions
Not included in the tour.
Private Loch Ness & The Highlands 2 Day tour = £1390*
This price is per group (of up to 8), not per person.
*Price quoted is for tour only, excluding accommodation and visitor attractions. Please contact us with party size and preferred standard of accommodation for fully inclusive price.
More brilliant options available on this route.
Dunino Den, an ancient site of pagan and druidic worship. The name Dunino derives from the Gaelic word for "fort of the assembly place" (dùn) and "assembly" (aonach).
Dysart is a small town in Fife, Scotland, located on the North Sea coast. It is known for its picturesque harbor and its historic buildings.
The Wemyss Caves are a series of sea caves located in the cliffs near East Wemyss, Fife, Scotland. They are thought to have been formed by wave erosion over millions of years. The caves are home to a huge collection of cave carvings spanning from the Victorian era to pre-Christian times. Neolithic cup and ring art sit near a viking long-ship, christian symbols and more recent ceremonial carvings from the 1800's.
Dunfermline, Fife, Scotland is a historic town that was once the capital of Scotland. It is home to Dunfermline Abbey, the burial place of eight Scottish monarchs, including King Robert the Bruce. Nearby is Dunfermline Palace, the birthplace of King Charles I and a smaller birthplace museum of the man who was once the richest in the world but came from very humble beginnings... Andrew Carnegie.
Macduff's Castle in Fife, Scotland, is thought to have been built in the 11th century by the MacDuff Mormaers of Fife. It was later owned by the Wemyss family, who rebuilt the castle in the 14th century. The castle was destroyed by Edward I of England in 1304, but was rebuilt by the Wemyss family in the 16th century. The castle fell into disrepair in the 18th century and is now a ruin.
St Monans, Fife, Scotland, is a coastal village that takes its name from Saint Monan, a 9th-century hermit who was killed by Vikings. The village grew around a shrine to Saint Monan, and became a popular pilgrimage site. In the 16th century, St Monans became a major fishing port, and remained so until the early 20th century. Today its known for its picturesque harbour, charming streets, and rich history.
Aberdour Castle is a 13th-century Norman-style castle in Aberdour, Fife, Scotland. It was originally built by the de Mortimer family, and passed through the hands of several different owners over the centuries. In the 16th century, the castle was acquired by the Douglas family, who rebuilt it in a Renaissance style. The castle was abandoned in the 18th century, and fell into ruin. Today, Aberdour Castle is a popular tourist destination, and is managed by Historic Environment Scotland.
Ravenscraig Castle, located in Kirkcaldy, Fife, Scotland, is a 15th-century castle that was built by the Sinclair family. It was once a powerful stronghold, but it was destroyed by Oliver Cromwell during the English Civil War in the 17th century.
The Bunnet Stane is a rock formation near the hamlet of Gateside in Fife, Scotland. It is a large sandstone boulder that is balanced on a thin column of rock, giving it the appearance of a giant mushroom. The Bunnet Stane is thought to have been formed by millions of years of erosion.