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Explore Stirling

Stirling is a city in central Scotland. The market town, surrounded by rich farmland, grew up connecting the royal citadel, the medieval old town with its merchants and tradesmen, the bridge and the port. Located on the River Forth, Stirling is the administrative centre for the Stirling council area, and is traditionally the county town of Stirlingshire. Proverbially it is the strategically important "Gateway to the Highlands". It has been said that "Stirling, like a huge brooch clasps Highlands and Lowlands together". Similarly "he who holds Stirling, holds Scotland" is often quoted. Stirling's key position as the lowest bridging point of the River Forth before it broadens towards the Firth of Forth, made it a focal point for travel north or south.

This article uses material from the Wikipedia article "Stirling " , which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.


Glengoyne Distillery

Dumgoyne, G63 9LB Glasgow, UK
Learn everything there is to know about the world of Scotch. Take a tour of this enchanting distillery set in picturesque countryside.
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The Battle of Bannockburn Visitor Centre

Glasgow Road, Whins Of Milton, Stirling FK7 0LJ, United Kingdom
Enjoy the 3D interpretation of this battle and events which led to it. You can even give commands to the warriors!
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Argyll's Lodging

This aristocratic townhouse was owned by the Campbell family until 1764, afterwards it served as a military hospital and then as a youth hostel.
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Blair Drummond Safari Park

FK9 4UR Stirling, UK
Fabulous experience - educative talks on animals, lemurs roaming free in some areas, sea-lion shows and much more.
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Loch Lomond and The Trossachs National Park

Loch Lomond and The Trossachs National Park is a national park in Scotland centred on Loch Lomond, and includes several ranges of hills and the Trossachs. It was the first of the two national parks established by the Scottish Parliament in 2002, the second being the Cairngorms National Park. The park is the fourth largest in the British Isles, with a total area of 1,865 km2 and a boundary of some 350 km in length. It includes 21 Munros, 19 Corbetts, two forest parks and 57 designated special nature conservation sites. There are two National Nature Reserves within the National Park: Loch Lomond National Nature Reserve and The Great Trossachs Forest National Nature Reserve. The former is managed by Scottish Natural Heritage, and the latter by a partnership of the Forestry Commission Scotland, the Royal Society for the Protection of Birds and the Woodland Trust.
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Loch Katrine

Loch Katrine is a freshwater loch and scenic attraction in the Trossachs area of the Scottish Highlands. It is within the district of Stirling. The loch is 13 kilometres long and 1 kilometre wide at the widest point and runs the length of Strath Gartney. It is a popular destination for tourists and day visitors from Glasgow and nearby towns. The loch derives its name from the term cateran from the Gaelic ceathairne, a collective word meaning cattle thief or possibly peasantry. Historically this referred to a band of fighting men of a clan; hence the term applied to marauders or cattle-lifters, the most notorious of whom was Rob Roy MacGregor who was born at Glengyle House at the northern end of the loch.
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Forthbank Stadium

FK7 7UJ, Stirling, GB
Forthbank Stadium is a football stadium in Stirling, Scotland. Opened in 1993, it has been the home ground of Scottish Professional Football League club Stirling Albion since then. From 2013 to 2016, it also hosted the first team matches of Scottish Lowland Football League team Stirling University. The stadium has a capacity of 3,808. The pitch size is 110 x 74 yards.
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Trossachs Woollen Mill

Here you can shop for Lambswool, outdoor clothing, and Cashmere. In the restaurant, you can also taste a number of Scottish foods and delicacies. Don't forget to take photos with the highland cows, they are almost local celebrities!
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Stirling Castle

Castle Esplanade, FK8 1EJ
Stirling Castle, located in Stirling, is one of the largest and most important castles in Scotland, both historically and architecturally. The castle sits atop Castle Hill, an intrusive crag, which forms part of the Stirling Sill geological formation. It is surrounded on three sides by steep cliffs, giving it a strong defensive position. Its strategic location, guarding what was, until the 1890s, the farthest downstream crossing of the River Forth, has made it an important fortification in the region from the earliest times. Most of the principal buildings of the castle date from the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. A few structures of the fourteenth century remain, while the outer defences fronting the town date from the early eighteenth century.
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Doune Castle

The majestic Late-Gothic castle is truly a stunning sight. It was used as a filming location for Winterfell in the TV series Game of Thrones as well as for the British comedy film Monty Python and the Holy Grail, which was filmed here in 1974. Now it provides a special treat for Monty Python fans - audioguides narrated by one of the members.
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Falls of Dochart

The Falls of Dochart are situated on the River Dochart at Killin in Stirling, Scotland, near the western end of Loch Tay. The Bridge of Dochart, first constructed in 1760, crosses the river at Killin offering a view of the falls as they cascade over the rocks and around the island of Inchbuie, which is the ancient burial place of the MacNab clan.
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Bracklinn Falls

The Bracklinn Falls are a series of waterfalls north-east of Callander, Scotland on the course of the Keltie Water, where the river crosses the Highland Boundary Fault.In 2004, a long-standing steel footbridge over the falls was washed away by severe floods. In October 2010, a new, 20-tonne wood-and-copper footbridge, spanning 20m across a very deep gorge, was hauled into place by hand because the location made it impossible to use a crane. In July 2011, this new bridge won an award at the International Footbridge Awards.The falls were seen in the 1975 British comedy film, Monty Python and the Holy Grail.
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Crianlarich is a village in Stirling council area and in the registration county of Perthshire, Scotland, about six miles or 10 km north-east of the head of Loch Lomond. The village's name derives from the Gaelic for "low pass", relating to its geographical location. The village is served by Crianlarich railway station. Crianlarich has been a major crossroads for north- and westbound journeys in Scotland since medieval times. In the 1750s, two military roads met in the village; in the 19th century, it became a railway junction on what is now the West Highland Line; in the 20th century it became the meeting point of the major A82 and A85 roads.
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Aberfoyle is a village in the historic county and registration county of Perthshire and the council area of Stirling, Scotland. The settlement lies 27 miles northwest of Glasgow. The parish of Aberfoyle takes its name from this village, and had a population of 1,065 at the 2011 Census.
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Balmaha Millennium Forest Park

Go on a hike and explore the area.
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Mugdock Country Park

Craigallian Road, G62 8EL Nr Milngavie, Glasgow, UK
Mugdock Country Park is a country park and historical site located partly in East Dunbartonshire and partly in Stirling, in the former county of Stirlingshire, Scotland. It is to the north of Glasgow, next to Milngavie, from which the park is easily accessible. The park includes the remains of the 14th-century Mugdock Castle, stronghold of the Grahams of Montrose, and the ruins of the 19th century Craigend Castle, a Gothic Revival mansion and former Zoo park. The park has a moot hill and gallowhill, historical reminders of the baronial feudal right, held by lairds, of 'pit and gallows'. Also located in the park are the remains of numerous World War anti-aircraft trenches, which were established in 1942 to form part of the Clyde Basin anti-aircraft defense system.
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Ben Venue

Ben Venue is a mountain in the Trossachs area of Scotland. The name Ben Venue is derived from the Scottish Gaelic words meaning "the miniature mountain". The summit lies approximately 2 kilometres south-west of the pier at the southern end of Loch Katrine. At the foot of the mountain close to the shore of Loch Katrine is Bealach nam Bò meaning the "pass of the cattle", a reference to the lawless days when Highland cattle "lifters" used the pass to drive stolen herds to their land. Ben Venue is a popular walk and can be accessed from either Ledard farm track at Loch Ard, via the Beinn an Fhogharaidh ridge, or from the car park at the head of Loch Achray: both routes are approximately 5 km in length. A sign in the forestry warns that the mountain should not be approached or descended directly to or from Loch Katrine, as the slopes on this side are very steep and littered with dangerous cliffs. Several indistinct paths do exist on this side of the hill however.
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National Wallace Monument

Abbey Craig, Hillfoots Rd, Stirling FK9 5LF, United Kingdom
Not to be confused with the National Monument of Scotland in Edinburgh. The National Wallace Monument is a tower standing on the shoulder of the Abbey Craig, a hilltop overlooking Stirling in Scotland. It commemorates Sir William Wallace, a 13th-century Scottish hero.
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FK8 2ET Stirling, UK
Stirling is a city in central Scotland. The market town, surrounded by rich farmland, grew up connecting the royal citadel, the medieval old town with its merchants and tradesmen, the bridge and the port. Located on the River Forth, Stirling is the administrative centre for the Stirling council area, and is traditionally the county town of Stirlingshire. Proverbially it is the strategically important "Gateway to the Highlands". It has been said that "Stirling, like a huge brooch clasps Highlands and Lowlands together". Similarly "he who holds Stirling, holds Scotland" is often quoted.
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Church of the Holy Rude

St John Street, Stirling, FK8 1ED, UK
Dating back to the 15th century, this medieval parish church is the second oldest building in Stirling. King James VI was crowned King of Scots here.
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Inchmahome Priory

Inchmahome Priory is situated on Inchmahome, the largest of three islands in the centre of Lake of Menteith, close to Aberfoyle, Scotland. The name "Inchmahome" comes from the Gaelic Innis MoCholmaig, meaning Island of St Colmaig. The priory was founded in 1238 by the Earl of Menteith, Walter Comyn, for a small community of the Augustinian order. The Comyn family were one of the most powerful in Scotland at the time, and had an imposing country house on Inch Talla, one of the other islands on the Lake of Menteith. There is some evidence that there was a church on the island before the priory was established.
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Moirlanich Long House

Moirlanich Longhouse is a rare example of a cruck frame Scottish cottage. It is located at grid reference NN562341 in Glen Lochay near Killin in the Stirling council area, Scotland. It is owned by the National Trust for Scotland and is open to visitors, from May to September, Sundays and Wednesdays, 2.00 - 5.00 p.m. Removal of the corrugated roof during a recent renovation revealed the remains of the original thatched roof and analysis of this has added significantly to our knowledge of thatching in Scotland.
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Strathblane Country House

41 41 Milngavie Road, G63 9EH, Strathblane
Strathblane Country House is a late Victorian estate house near the village of Strathblane. It was built in 1874 as a mansion house for Robert Jameson of the law firm Jameson, Maclae & Baird.Back then the building was known as Ardunan House, taking its name from nearby Loch Ardinning. The former gatekeeper's lodge, Ardunan Lodge, and Ardunan Farm still bear the name 'Ardunan'. Much later it was converted into an hotel, initially known as the Ardunan Hotel until the company's dissolution in 1977, then as The Country Club Hotel, Strathblane Country House Hotel and latterly Strathblane Country House.It has hosted a number of celebrity events over the years including the wedding of Peter Capaldi and Elaine Collins in 1991 and several episodes of River City.
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Gartmore House

Gartmore House is a country house and estate in the village of Gartmore, Stirling, Scotland. It was built in the mid-18th century for the Graham family on the site of an earlier house. William Adam prepared plans for Nicol Graham of Gartmore in the 1740s, but according to Historic Scotland, it is doubtful that he designed the house as built. The house was enlarged for Nicol's son, Robert Graham of Gartmore by John Baxter Junior in 1779-80. Gartmore became the home of Robert Bontine Cunninghame Graham in 1883. He was forced to sell the estate in 1900 to pay death duties. The estate was then bought by Sir Charles Cayzer. It was partly redesigned by David Barclay, a student of Charles Rennie Mackintosh, who added the tower, altered the roof and redesigned the western front, in 1901-1902. Internally, the main stairs were relocated in the centre of the house and the staircase is substantial, timber with balustrades and newel posts which reflect Mannerist forms.
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Ardeonaig Hotel

South Loch Tay Side, FK21 8SU

Rowardennan Lodge Youth Hostel

G63 0AR, Glasgow, GB

DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Dunblane Hydro

Perth Road, FK15 0HG, Dunblane


FK9 5PX, Stirling

Old Churches House Hotel

Kirk Street, FK15 0AL, Dunblane

The Drovers Inn

Killin Hotel