A great way to visit these remote and beautiful Scottish Islands is by renting a holiday cottage to have a place of your own for the duraiton of your stay. Part of the Western Isles, The Outer Hebrides stretch for 130 miles along the Atlantic off the West Coast of Scotland, The Islands are home to a strong and welcoming Gaelic society, its language still being the main one spoken, even though English contrives to dominate.
Remote they may be, but these Scottish islands, jutting proudly into The Atlantic Ocean, offer a splendid choice of holiday activities, sight-seeing opportunities attractions and entertainments to fill a holiday for all ages. From Vatersay in the south to the Isle of Lewis in the north, experience the traditional warm Hebridean hospitality that is part of their appeal. For those seeking an active holiday, these are Islands for walking, cycling, canoeing, windsurfing and kayaking. For those looking for a more relaxing stay, there is bird watching, museums, boat trips and many places to visit along with pubs and other venues to discover the appeal of Gaelic music and dance.
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in Outer Hebrides
The main island sin this northernmost location have two very separate regions, Lewis and Harris. Harris, of course is the eponymous producer of the famous tweed, which can only be called as such, as long as it is produced right here. It can also lay claim to the scenery being thought as most representative of anywhere in Scotland. Lewis is the working centre of island life, Stornaway being a busy and prosperous fishing port. The completely uninhabited island of St. Kilda, a World Heritage Site, exerts a powerful attraction, although it can only be visited by permission of the National Trust for Scotland - and if the sea-state and weather permits!