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Rabbie's Coach Tours from Edinburgh

From
£33.75

Witness some of the finest scenery in the whole of the UK with Rabbie’s guided tours from Edinburgh. Here at 365 tickets we have a choice of ten fantastic mini-bus tours that depart from Edinburgh and take visitors around sites such as the Highlands, Loch Lomond National Park, Stirling Castle, St Andrews and The Scottish Borders, to name just a few.
The most picturesque views on offer are available at discount rates, complete with fully guided tours from local professionals that aim to give you a welcoming and unique tour experience. Fancy a tipple? The Highland Lochs, Glens and Whisky Tour presents visitors with the chance to sample Scotland’s finest blends and discover a traditional process that has been continued for centuries.

Explore the history of Scotland’s various Lakes including the iconic Loch Ness, home to the famous monster, or wander around the scenic Fishing Villages of Fife – perhaps the most idyllic dwellings to be found in the British Isles. With Edinburgh as your starting point Scotland is your oyster!

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Our "Scotland in a day tour" covering the magnificent beauty of Rannoch Moor, Glencoe, the Great Glen, Loch Ness and Pitlochry.

Highlights:

  • Rannoch Moor
  • Glencoe
  • Great Glen
  • Fort Augustus
  • Boat Cruise on Loch Ness (optional)
  • Grampian mountains
  • Highland Perthshire

​Inclusions 

Transportation by top of the range Mercedes minicoach for a more personal experience with a maximum of 16 passengers on tour. 
Air Conditioning as standard. 
Services of a professional Rabbie's driver/guide 
Your chance to see "Nessie" 

Exclusions
 
Lunch and refreshments. 
Entrance fees to any Visitor Attractions
Loch Ness boat cruise.
Loch Ness boat cruise available from Easter to December. 
The boat trip on Loch Ness may not always be available on busy weekends and bank holidays.. 
 

*Children under the age of 5 are unable to join the scheduled tours

Why not combine your visit to the Loch Ness Tour with other famous attractions and activities in Edinburgh such as Edinburgh Dungeon or Royal Yacht Britannia

More Information

Depart Edinburgh 08:15  and travel northwest past Linlithgow palace, birthplace of Mary Queen of Scots, and Stirling Castle. Stirling castle was once known as the 'Key to Scotland', with its imposing position in the centre of the country. To the north is the 220ft high tower of the National Wallace Monument commemorating Scotland's great hero William Wallace, played by Mel Gibson in the Oscar-winning movie Braveheart.

You pass close to the scene of Wallace's greatest triumph, the battle of Stirling Bridge, where he defeated the English army in 1297. To the south is Bannockburn where, in 1314, the great Scottish warrior-king Robert the Bruce defeated the English army of Edward II, restoring independence for Scotland. A little further on you will make a short stop for coffee at Callander, the 'frontier town' on the edge of the Highlands. Crossing the Highland boundary fault line the scenery changes quickly and dramatically, the flat fertile plains of the lowlands giving way to shimmering lochs, rugged mountain tops and forest-filled glens. It's easy to forget that this was once thought of as a dangerous frontier, fought over by the fiercely territorial Highland clans such as the MacGregors, and made famous by highland folk hero, Rob Roy MacGregor.

Travelling north through Breadalbane (meaning the 'High Country of Scotland'), you climb towards the wild desolation of Rannoch Moor. At an altitude of over 1000ft, covered by heather and peat-bogs and dotted with dozens of lochs, it's an unique landscape. This contrasts with the spectacular mountain scenery as you pass the majestic peak of Buachaille Etive Mor (meaning 'the great shepherd of Etive') and down into Scotland's most famous valley, Glencoe. Stunningly beautiful, with its dramatic cliff faces and steep slopes, Glencoe is infamous as the site of the Glencoe massacre in 1692. Following orders from King William, Scottish soldiers under the leadership of Captain Robert Campbell slaughtered 38 men, women and children of the Macdonald clan. This was especially shocking as the soldiers had been living with the people of Glencoe for 2 weeks and killed them in their own homes. Noone was ever punished for this crime, as the King himself had signed the order, but because it was murder under trust, the Highlands would never be the same again. Beyond Glencoe you will enter the Great Glen, a deep glacial valley following a geological fault line.

Passing through the town of Fort William you drive under Britain's highest mountain, Ben Nevis before arriving at Fort Augustus on the southern shore of Loch Ness. At 23 miles long and over 700ft deep it's the largest loch by volume in Scotland and contains more water than every lake in England and Wales combined! The loch is best known for the legendary sightings of the Loch Ness Monster ("Nessie") and you can take the opportunity of a boat cruise on the loch to go in search of the monster, or simply to enjoy the beautiful scenery. Fort Augustus is a pretty little town in its own right, the Caledonian Canal which links the lochs of the Great Glen dominates the town and makes a great place to relax and watch the boats sail by. You will stop here for nearly 2 hours to give you time for lunch and take in the scenery around Scotland's most famous loch.

From Loch Ness you head south through the mountains of the Cairngorms National Park. Your route takes us alongside Loch Laggan (the setting for the television series 'Monarch of the Glen'), over the Drumochter Pass (1500ft above sea level) and past 13th century Blair Castle, ancestral home of the Duke of Atholl. Your next stop is the Highland resort town of Pitlochry, built on Victorian tourism and nestled amongst the mountains of Highland Perthshire. After Pitlochry, you continue south through the forests of Perthshire, famous as Macbeth country, and past Perth itself. Perth was the medieval capital of Scotland, where for hundreds of years Scottish monarchs were crowned at nearby Scone Palace. South of Perth you drive past Loch Leven, where Mary Queen of Scots was imprisoned by her Protestant nobles, before escaping to England where she was eventually executed by her cousin Elizabeth I. Then it is over the famous Forth Bridge before returning to Edinburgh.

Map & Directions

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Amendments to the date, the time and/or the number of tickets are permitted at the discretion of 365 Tickets Limited as they are subject to the terms and conditions of our individual suppliers and surcharges for amendments made may apply.