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Balgair Castle Holiday Park Buzzing with Renewable Energy

Fintry Development Trust (FDT), a local charity specialising in reducing carbon emissions and enhancing sustainability, has completed and launched a ground-breaking renewable energy project at Balgair Castle Holiday Park on Friday 14th August 2015. The £600,000 project was supported by Npower, Stirling Council and Scottish Government, and consists of a fully designed and installed biomass district heating system, supplying 26 residential homes and the holiday park’s bar & bistro with heating and hot water. The community will benefit in reduced annual carbon emissions by 112 tonnes and 20% reduction in heating costs.

The biomass district heating system includes a woodchip-fuelled boiler with network of underground pipes and provides a cost-effective and environment-friendly space heating and hot water solution.

Sandra Burke, Park Manager at Balgair Castle Holiday Park said: “The residents are our top priority and I am positive this heating system will add great value to the park’s sustainability and customer satisfaction. The system is more energy efficient and provides a superior quality of heating than previous individual heating systems. In addition, more affordable heating will improve health and welfare long-term.”

Matthew Black, Senior Energy Adviser at FDT commented: “This prestigious project will benefit the community as the income from heat sales and the Renewable Heat Incentive is directed to Fintry Development Trust to be redistributed within the local community for further environmental and socially sustainable projects. As the result the local community is strengthened socially, economically and environmentally.

The project can be easily replicated in other rural communities throughout the UK.”

Following the official launch with a presentation, networking and photo opportunities, Ken Brady, Programme Manager District Heating at Energy Saving Trust said:

“We work closely with Scottish government and manage various loan schemes and grants for energy-related projects for carbon reduction and affordable warmth. Great to see a good turn out today – the community is backing it up one hundred per cent. The e-meters installed in residents’ homes make the project more tangible for them and encourage to be more energy efficient. This project has brought together a few agencies who formed strong synergy. I am pleased with this project and we will see bills reduced for many years to come.”

Balgair Castle Holiday Park is one of the five holiday parks in Scotland owned by the Wood family. Purchased in 2010, Balgair Castle Holiday Park has gone through extensive ground and structural upgrading throughout and received a 4-star grading from Visit Scotland together with a Certificate of Excellence 2015 on TripAdvisor. Nestled between the Campsie and Fintry hills, the park stretches over 27 acres and comprises 115 caravan pitches with holiday homes for sale and hire along with 80 touring and tenting pitches. The park has a strong focus on environment protection and sustainability, and uses eco-friendly cleaning and maintenance products, ground-source heat pumps for the outdoor swimming pool, LED lights, recycling stations and zero-emission machinery where possible. The park has consideration of wildlife habitats with the emphasis on protection of its natural environment and river Endrick in conjunction with SEPA (Scottish Environment Protection Agency).

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The Allure of Autumn – Book your October Break now


autumn blog photo

Autumn can make us feel a little deflated, especially after the great summer we have had, but autumn has its charms too!  With mid-term holidays, Halloween and the clocks going back meaning an extra hour in bed all falling in this month October is the perfect time to enjoy an off-peak family break at one of our holiday parks.

And it doesn’t matter if you’re a party of two looking for a cosy, romantic getaway or you and your brood require some extra space with an additional en-suite, our lodges and holiday homes at Lomond Woods Holiday Park provide the perfect solutions and are available to book now.

Whether you’re new to the Loch Lomond and Trossachs area or it’s an old haunt, you will always find something to wile away the hours.  Be that getting closer to nature and the great outdoors, or immersing yourself in Scotland’s history rich past, by using Lomond Woods Holiday Park as a base this Autumn the area really becomes your oyster…

Lomond Shores, only fifteen minutes on foot from the park, has some great family activities running these October holidays including ‘Turtle Fest’ (11/10/14 – 02/11/14), Animal Man’s Mini Zoo (14/10/14) and ‘The Witchy Walk’ (01/11/14).  And after an action-packed day you know you can always head back to your accommodation and relax in the spacious lounge with a family DVD and takeaway or use the fully equipped kitchen to make a hearty home cooked meal – the choice is entirely yours.

Moving north to another one of our family sites, Blairgowrie Holiday Park in on the edge of the town of Blairgowrie and a stone’s throw from the many routes and trails that easily let you explore Royal Perthshire and its many spectacular walking trails including the famous Cateran Trail that spans 103km in total.

Speaking of spectacular, from October 3rd – 26th, Faskally Wood near Pitlochry is magically transformed in The Enchanted Forest, a music and light extravaganza to excite the senses.  Having been to this attraction myself I have no hesitation in saying it will be memorable night for the whole family is in store.

And staying on the theme of magic as we get ever nearer to Halloween, Scone Palace, just 15 miles from Blairgowrie Holiday Park, is the venue for the ‘Spooky Halloween Weekend’ that mixes the traditional – dookin’ for apples – with the terrifying – a maze escape!

But these are just a few of the many events being held in and around the areas of Loch Lomond and Blairgowrie this autumn.  It’s a well known fact that Scotland is steeped in history and legend and you can discover it all with short breaks from £27pppn or full weeks from £440.

So if you’re interested in an October staycation to remember then please call us on 01250 876666 for our latest availability and special offers.


School Holiday’s Survival Guide

Next to Christmas and birthdays, school holidays are probably the most anticipated times of year for children, which generally means that as a parent you will have to deal with lots of energy, lots of hyperactivity and lots of (over) excitement.

Let’s face it; the weather is unlikely to let up for whole of the school holidays so you will probably be on the lookout for indoor activities to help you get a handle on unruly pre-teens and adolescents, right?

To survive the many times ‘school’s out’ this 2014 you will need to have your A game in reserve by the bucket load, ready to bring out at the first sign of an imminent “I’m bored”… but fear not, Holiday Parks have comprised a simple list of things to do in the local areas surrounding our parks so you too can enjoy the school holidays even if it won’t be in peace and quiet.

Deeside Holiday Park, Aberdeenshire

Aberdeen and Aberdeenshire have a lot to offer kids of all ages, here are some of the most popular local attractions…

Free/Low cost

Satrosphere is Scotland’s first science centre and offers kids a fun and interactive learning experience in exciting surroundings. I remember going here when I was on holiday from school, many moons ago, and I loved it! Prices from £4.50

Hazlehead Park’s Pets’ Corner is ideal for smaller children as it has a great variety of animals including all the small and furry favourites. There are both outdoor and indoor areas at this attraction and the park has lots of open space for the kids to run free. Prices from £1.00


The Beach Leisure Centre located on Aberdeen’s seafront is a great place to wile away a few hours taking turn after turn on the pools four flumes and bobbing about in the wave machine. Family prices from £10.35

Anyone who is familiar with Aberdeen is likely to have been to Codona’s or at least set eyes on its towering attractions and rides which include a good old-fashioned ghost train and Aberdeen’s own version of the London Eye. As well as the outside theme park, Codona’s has lots of arcades indoors and activities such as bowling and crazy golf. Prices from £12.99

Splash out

Go Ape at Crathes Castle is an adventure not to be missed; with its Skateboard Zip Wire and Treetop Adventure trail you can really harness your inner monkey! Prices from £24

Blairgowrie Holiday Park, Perthshire

The area of Perth and Perthshire is a god send for adventurous types with land, air and water lovers all being catered for. But don’t worry if adventure does not run through your veins, there is also a lot to do that will not induce an adrenalin rush.

Free/Low cost

Noah’s Ark in Perth is a great day out for kids and families; it offers fun activities in a safe environment like indoor Karting, ceramics and soft play. Give them a call for more information and prices.


Dunolly Adventures has Perthshire as its playground and offers such activities as archery canyoning, mountain biking and Gorge scrambling, prices from £20 per activity

Splash out

Saddle up a gentle giant and enjoy a Horse riding lesson at Crieff Hydro. The school runs lessons for beginners as well as walks and hacks for more experienced riders, prices from £26 per hour.

Lomond Woods Holiday Park, Loch Lomond

This park is ideally located for those looking to explore the great outdoors, but as well as the loch and area’s many walking trails there are some pretty cool indoor things close by to keep the sproglets amused.

Free/Low cost

Loch Lomond Sea Life Aquarium is offering kids free entry this mid-term for day visits and they have come up with the genius idea to take care of the night time by way of holding sleepovers in its under water tunnel – puts a whole new meaning to the phrase ‘sleeping with the fishes’. Prices £25 per child for the sleepover.


Go Ape, Aberfoyle, is the premier place to run wild with exciting and exhilarating attractions such as the first Tree Top Adventure trail in Scotland and no shortage of Zip Wires. Prices from £24 but if you’re staying with us at Lomond Woods Holiday Park we offer a 10% discount.

Splash out

Xscape Braehead – a veritable winter wonder land minus the arctic winds and reindeer. This indoor activity centre offers skiers and snowboarders of all levels the chance to catch some slope action and much more without the hassle. Check out the website for activity prices.

So there you have it, a survival guide for the school holidays. Good luck and have fun!




The Scottish Caravan & Motorhome Show, here we come!

This time next week it will be all over… No, don’t worry, I am not about to don a wooden A board apron and proclaim the nearing of end of the world; I am of course talking about the hottest event in the 2014 camping and caravanning calendar, The Scottish Caravan and Motorhome Show at Glasgow’s SECC, where we will be ‘parked’ at the Victory and Willerby stands, pitch B40 and B30 respectively.

From Thursday 6th February to Sunday 9th February, various members from our five parks will be on hand (in comfortable footwear of course) to inform, advise and cajole with theatrical enthusiasm, and to dazzle you with their impressive knowledge of all things self-catering holiday related.

This is the ‘must attend’ event for anyone who has ever used a mini gas stove, slept in a bed that doubles as dining table seating or experienced going to the loo whilst being surveyed by a field of cows as we promise nothing but sheer self-catering sumptuousness.

The Scottish Caravan and Motorhome event will showcase the latest and greatest in static caravans, residential homes, motorhomes, luxury lodges and ‘glamping’ pods.  There visitors can see some of the types of accommodation we have on offer at our five parks and make bookings to try them out for themselves.

And if you’re feeling lucky, Holiday Parks will be running a competition at the show to win a three night break for six people in one of our very own luxury lodges.

For more information and to book tickets visit , we look forward to seeing you there!


20 Years at Lomond Woods!


The Wood Family would like to say a huge “Thank You” to all of our customers, past and present, who have made our twenty years at Lomond Woods such a great experience. Your loyal support over the years has helped and encouraged us to improve and develop the holiday park and turn it into the prestigious tourism destination it is today.

In January 1994 Colin and Margaret Wood bought the park, known then as Tullichewan (pronounced Tull-ee-hue-in) Caravan Park. After years of investment and hard work, the park began consistently achieving 5-star ratings from Visit Scotland, and was also awarded the Gold Award for our unrelenting commitment to conservation and nature preservation, year after year, by the conservationist David Bellamy.

The start of the new Millennium heralded a change of name for the park to reflect the family owning it, and the closeness of the park to Loch Lomond, the park became Lomond Woods Holiday Park.

Lomond Woods Holiday Park and all the hard work of the family was rewarded when Colin and Margaret were honoured by being presented with the Dunbartonshire Business Excellence Award.

In the year 2000 Lomond Woods achieved the coveted Best Park in Scotland Award, a huge accolade for the holiday park and for the family.

Soon afterwards the prestigious Thistle Award was presented to Colin and Margaret by Visit Scotland at a glittering ceremony in the EICC. Lomond Woods Holiday Park also fought off tough competition to win the top award for Excellence in Customer Care as well.

The Wood Family are looking forward to the next 20 years at Lomond Woods Holiday Park. Rest assured, the next generation of the Wood family will continue the family tradition by welcoming the next generation of your family and introducing them to the fun of caravan and lodge holidays by the bonnie, bonnie banks of Loch Lomond!


The Five Largest Freshwater Lochs in Scotland

The Five Largest Freshwater Lochs in Scotland: Lochs by Volume, Area, Length and Depth

Loch Ness might get almost all the press when it comes to the Scottish Lochs, but it’s by no means the largest or longest. There are at least 31,460 lochs in Scotland, and out of these, there are lochs that are deeper, longer and larger in area than Loch Ness. Loch is simply the Scottish Gaelic and Irish word for a lake or sea inlet, and there is only one natural body of water called a ‘lake’ in Scotland: Lake Menteith. This article is a guide to the five largest lochs by volume, area, length and depth.

Holiday Parks offer breaks at Lomond Woods at Loch Lomond – the largest loch in Scotland by surface area.

5 Largest Scottish Lochs by Volume


Loch Ness is by far the largest loch in Scotland by volume, and it contains more water than all of the lakes in England and Wales combined. Of course, it’s apparently the home of the fabled Loch Ness monster, and this huge volume of water has given Nessy plenty of space to hide over since her modern ‘sighting’ in 1933.

5 Largest Scottish Lochs by Area


Loch Ness wins for volume for its consistent depth for its area, but Loch Lomond actually has a considerably larger surface area. Most originated from glacial over deepening of the valleys they now occupy, and are subsequently long and thin in shape. Loch Lomond has a bulbous southern expanse of water, which gives it a greater surface area than the other lochs.

5 Longest Scottish Lochs


Loch Awe is the longest loch – just beating Loch Ness by 2km. It is located to the West of Loch Lomond in Argylle and Bute. While it has a length of 41km, it has an average width of 1km. It is particularly well renowned for trout and salmon – so if you’re a keen fisher, then Loch Awe is a good spot.

5 Deepest Scottish Lochs by Depth


Loch Morar is the deepest freshwater body in the British Isles, at a depth of 310m. Much like Loch Ness, it’s home to a legendary monster – dubbed morag by the locals. Loch Morar would be able to fit the newly opened London building The Shard, which is also 310m in height, exactly in its depth.


A Guide to Wild Haggis Hunting

Will you find a haggis

How the Public Sees Haggis

Haggis neaps and tatties

To most people, Haggis is a savoury pudding.

It is traditionally served with ‘neeps and tatties’ (turnips and potatoes) as part of Burns supper night on the week of January 25th.

What is in Haggis?

Haggis contains sheep parts

Haggis is said to contain sheep’s ‘pluck’ – or heart, liver and lungs; minced with onion, oatmeal, suet and salt. It is traditionally encased in the animal’s stomach.

But This is Not True

Haggis myths

It’s strange how this urban legend still exists, because Haggis is actually a real creature.

USA believe in haggis

And they are correct.

The True Story of the Wild Haggis

Loch Lomond Grassland

Image of Loch Lomond sourced from Wikimedia

The true story is that Haggis is a very shy and rare wild animal, which lives in the grasslands of the Scottish highlands and around lochs.


All of the Haggis that you see on display is farmed to cope with demand, but it is very difficult to find a Wild Haggis.

People claim to have seen the haggis, but it is only a mysterious clan of extremely experienced hunters that know where to find this noble beast in the wild. runs its own Haggis hunt competition, but the animals ‘found’ are actually planted by the event organisers.

What a Wild Haggis Looks Like

Wild haggis

The above image is a model of a wild Haggis scotticus displayed in Glasgow Kelvingrove Gallery, next to a prepared example. There are no photographs of a haggis in the wild.

The Haggis is distinguishable from its long head hair and short fat body. Its left and right legs are of different lengths, allowing it to run quickly around the steep hillsides which make up for its natural habitat.

Where Can the Haggis Be Found?

There have been four notable sightings of a Wild Haggis since 1990. Two near Loch Lomond, one in Cairngorms National Park, and the fourth close to Aberdeen – although there has been dispute about the fourth sighting.

Click on the icons on the map below for more detail about Haggis sightings, and where you could see a Wild Haggis.

A hunting party went in search of Haggis in October 2010, but according to legend one did not return.

Haggis Hunting on a Holiday Parks Break

Holiday Parks locations are well situated for taking a long walk combined with a Haggis hunt. All of our Holiday Parks are close to a recent sighting of a Haggis – will you find a Haggis on your break?

Haggis Burns Night

You might even be able to have it for supper.

Christmas & New Year Breaks in Scotland

‘Tis the season to be jolly’ so treat yourself to a break in scenic Scotland and enjoy the festive period. Whether you are looking for a weekend Christmas shopping trip, a family day out at the pantomime or a browse through the Christmas markets, our short breaks in our self-catering accommodation are ideal. With Aberdeen, Glasgow, Dundee and Perth all within easy reach from our parks, there is no better reason to enjoy the Winter activities on offer.

Our luxury lodges and caravan holiday homes are also available for hire over Christmas and New Year, providing you and your family a fabulous holiday with the convenience of self-catering.  Whether you are looking for a romantic break for 2 or a week of celebrating with the family, our range of 2, 3 and 4 bedroom accommodation can provide the ideal haven.  Our festive breaks start from only £297 for a 3 night break or enjoy a week in one of our lodges and receive £100 discount between 21st and 31st December.

Selected lodges at Blairgowrie now have the added luxury of your own private outdoor hot tub – perfect for relaxing in on a cold Winters day!

Contact reservations on 01250 876666 for availability or book online.

Static and Mobile Caravan Maintenance 101

A static or mobile caravan is a major investment that can provide you and your family with many years of enjoyable holidays, but caring for your home on wheels can seem like a daunting task, especially for the uninitiated amongst us. To keep your caravan in fine working order, you need to carry out some basic maintenance tasks from time to time. Take a look at this simple guide to maintaining your static or mobile caravan.


The main point to bear in mind and remind yourself whenever you are contemplating carrying out maintenance tasks, is that caravans are almost the equivalent of  a car and a home rolled into one, with electrical and mechanical components found on cars and plumbing and maintenance issues that you would tackle in your own home. Mobile caravans should have a full service once a year. The service should incorporate a number of essential checks followed by replenishing or replacing where required. On your check list should be all aspects your caravan’s water supply, also electric and gas systems should be thoroughly checked by a suitably qualified person if you do not have previous experience or feel competent enough to do this yourself. You should also consider checking the interior and exterior body of the vehicle to check for any surface damage, evidence of damp or any leaks that are evident. In addition to this, the motor vehicle aspect of your maintenance schedule should include a test of the braking system, a visual check on the quality of the tyres(making sure that the tread is of sufficient depth and that there are no cracks or obvious signs of damage) , and that the wheels show no evidence of damage and the suspension system is working fine, so that you are confident that your caravan is roadworthy and ready for the next time that you put in into use.


Long periods of inactivity represent a serious challenge that should never be underestimated in terms of potential damage caused by lack of use, so it is vital to properly prepare your caravan for any long periods of time where the mechanical and even material aspects of your caravan are exposed to potential damage through lack of use. If you are planning on hibernating your vehicle for the winter period you should ensure that your water systems are properly drained down preferably by a professional service as the effects of simply leaving your caravan exposed to the elements are far more financially punitive than the cost of getting your vehicle drained down and ready for winter. Unlike a domestic property, your caravan will have a greater number of external pipes that are exposed to the elements and any residual water that is left in the pipes will expand when frozen and lead to potential burst pipes, causing potentially severe damage as a result, so this is a key element in your maintenance schedule if you want to avoid an insurance claim and repair issues that could easily be avoided with adequate preparation. Also remember to avoid subjecting your caravan tyres to any lengthy period of strain due to the pressure exerted on them by lifting your caravan off the ground and reducing the pressure so that the risk of tyre wall damage or punctures is minimal during exposure to winter temperatures.

A final check of your caravan before shutting down for the winter period should also include a visual check to ensure that you have not left any perishable food items in the vehicle that may attract vermin and also create health issues when you return after the break.


There are several checks that you should carry out before each journey with your mobile caravan. Check all the road lights before you set out; it is a legal requirement to have these lights working correctly while you are towing. Double check the breakaway cable and the stabiliser before setting out on the road; doing so could save you from being involved in an accident.

Your caravan should be fitted with a smoke alarm to alert you in case a fire breaks out during the night. Check the alarm regularly and replace the batteries when they start to run down. Fire extinguishers in your caravan need to be in date if they are to provide you with proper protection. You should also have a carbon monoxide monitor as carbon monoxide can be produced by faulty heating appliances. Carbon monoxide poisoning quickly takes hold in a small space like a caravan and can be fatal. In addition to the thorough maintenance program that you should implement on an annual basis or when you are exposing the vehicle to a long period of inactivity, there are also some more regular tasks that should be carried out as part of your routine maintenance schedule.

There are some quick checks and simple maintenance steps that you can take yourself to keep all the components of your caravan in fine working order.

  • A caravan door that sticks or refuses to open can be fixed by applying light oil to the hinges.
  • Keep the front jockey wheel of a mobile caravan lubricated with oil to make hitching and manoeuvring easier.
  • Check the seals around doors and windows regularly, as these are prime sites for water to leak into your caravan. Repair the seals using a sealant gun or make an appointment for professional repair as soon as possible.
  • Clean the fridge and wipe out cupboards after each trip to prevent mould growth; leave the doors open for 24 hours to allow the surfaces to dry thoroughly.
  • Replace caravan tires as soon as cracks appear in the side walls, when the tread depth approaches the legal minimum of 1.6 mm, or when the tyres are five years old. Use a digital tyre gauge to make sure that the tyres are inflated to the pressure specified in the caravan manual.

Caring for Your Caravan

If you keep your caravan well maintained it will hopefully bring you years of relatively trouble free ownership and fun. If you adopt the same level of pride and commitment to maintenance  that you would in your home by performing regular checks and repairs when needed, you will also enjoy greater peace of mind during your caravanning holidays.

Rain, Hail or Shine: Family Camping Activities

Family Camping ActivitiesCamping trips are a lot of fun, but if you don’t have family activities planned you might end up dealing with bored, unhappy kids. Here are some fun activities that all the family can enjoy while camping.

1. Take a nature hike.

Exploring on foot is the perfect way to get to know the local landscape. Equip the kids with a camera and a notebook so they can record what they see; the trip is even more educational if you bring a book (or app) to help you identify the birds and plants you see.

2. Unleash your creativity.

Bring pencils, crayons and paper so that you can sketch the campsite and your surroundings. Collect fallen leaves and petals during your hike so you can make a family collage when the rain is falling.

3. Take a cycle ride.

You can cover a much greater distance on two wheels than two feet. Zooming along a forest trail on a mountain bike gives a wonderful sense of freedom, which is what camping is all about.

4. Visit the local villages.

Rural regions contain many unique village communities. Visiting nearby villages gives you a sense of what life is like in the local area. Use the Internet to find family-friendly country pubs where you can relax and soak up the atmosphere.

5. Catch a fish.

Fishing is not only relaxing, it is also a great family bonding activity. Check the Environment Agency website to find out where you can and can’t fish, and don’t forget to apply for a rod licence from the Post Office. Adults can get a week’s licence for as little as a tenner; teenagers are cheaper and under-twelves are allowed to fish without a licence.

6. Play some games.

Addictive card games like Uno, Happy Families, or Go Fish are a lifesaver on rainy days. Card games are less bulky than board games so they are easy to transport. Sunny days are perfect for playing Frisbee, rounders, or Swingball.

7. Forgotten to pack any games equipment? Then it’s time to improvise!

Children love games such as tag or hide and seek, and they’ll be delighted to see their parents joining in the fun. On a rainy day, guessing games such as Twenty Questions keep everyone entertained; all you need are post-it notes and a pen. Write the name of a famous person on the note and stick it on one person’s forehead; that person can then ask twenty “yes or no” questions to work out who they are.

8. Teach your kids survival skills.

A camping trip is the perfect opportunity to teach your kids how to tie knots, build a fire, cook outdoors, and navigate using a compass and map. Kids these days expect technology to look after them, but what will they do when it fails? Break their dependence by teaching them basic outdoor survival skills.

9. Have a water fight!

On a hot, sunny day, don’t you just dream of a nice cool mist of water on your skin? It’s time to shake off that grown-up self-restraint, load up the super-soakers and enjoy a good old-fashioned water fight. Just make sure you have a dry change of clothes ready to wear or you’ll end up shivering when the sun drops low in the sky.

10. Tell ghost stories.

Sitting around the campfire (or the barbeque) and telling ghost stories is the perfect spooky family evening. Place a torch under your chin to show yourself in your creepiest light, but don’t make the stories too dark if you want the kids to sleep.

11. Look at the night sky.

Notice anything different? The view from a remote campsite can be truly incredible; away from city light pollution, the Milky Way spills across the middle of the sky like a bright white ribbon. Lie flat on your back to take in the view.

Camping trips mean getting away from it all and spending quality time with those you care about. By planning fun activities for all the family to take part in you ensure that your camping trip will be filled with laughter and joy.

What are your favourite activities when you’re camping with your family?

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Very nice place, impressed how well the site is looked after. I will use this site in future. George W from Aberdeen
Tripadvisor Reviews
Scottish Tourist Board - 5 Star Small Holiday Park
Scottish Tourist Board - 4 Star Self Catering
2009 Scottish Thistle Award Winner
Certificate of Excellence Tripadvisor 2015