Stirling, Loch Lomond and The Trossachs
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View from The National Wallace Monument

Why Scotland

Stirling, Loch Lomond and The Trossachs

Situated in Scotland's heartland, there is guaranteed stunning countryside, mountains and glens, historic cities and attractions at Stirling, Loch Lomond and The Trossachs.

From the bonnie banks of Loch Lomond, a grand royal castle to a fourteenth century battlefield, events in this spectacular area of Scotland will be rich in culture and personality. 

Cerelle Gooding, Director of Sales, Cameron House Hotel & Resort:

"From our region, one can enjoy the best of the Highland life, while strolling by the Loch, taking in the grandeur of the ancient buildings , or shopping at authentic village boutiques.
A closely held secret to the locals is the beautiful Loch Lomond & The Trossachs National Park, featuring leisurely walks or challenging hikes, both with picturesque landscapes and is said to be the best of what Scotland has to offer. Relax and picnic under a canopy of age-old trees while enjoying the symphony of bird songs. Then bike over the Loch Lomond to try some fishing, kayaking, jet skis, speedboats or have a tour of the 21 islands that inhabit the Loch!  You can do absolutely everything or do a little of nothing and still have a memorable time.

This is simply a sneak peak of what there is to offer in our region and you are cordially invited to visit and discover our other hidden treasures. See you soon!"

6 fascinating facts about Stirling, Loch Lomond and The Trossachs!

Loch Lomond at dusk

  • Loch Lomond is 24 miles long and is home to 22 islands and 27 islets.
  • Inchconnachan, an island in Loch Lomond, is home to a herd of wild wallabies, which were brought to Scotland in 1940.
  • The World's Oldest Football was made in Stirling and discovered behind the paneling of the Queen's Chamber in Stirling Castle.
  • The first record of attempted flight took place at Stirling Castle. John Damian flung himself off the battlements in 1570, wearing a pair of feathered wings.
  • Loch Lomond has its own monster. Sights of a beast resembling a plesiosaur or a large crocodile have been reported on several occasions.
  • The historic Carron Ironworks, near Falkirk, was the birthplace of the 'Carronade', the cannon which allowed the British Navy to 'rule the waves'.

Travelling to Stirling, Loch Lomond and The Trossachs

Located in central Scotland it is very easy to reach, thanks to a well-connected public transport system, good road network and its closeness to the airports in Edinburgh and Glasgow.

Stirling is a transport hub and is easy to reach by coach, bus and rail - perfect for onward travel through the region.

Getting here

Getting around

Private hire transport companies

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