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Hotels in Skye

Regularly voted as one of the greatest tourist destinations in Scotland, Skye hotels are set in a rugged and historical land that is surrounded by breathtaking natural scenery.

Moors and peaks

Talk to anyone who's been to Skye and they'll tell you about the island's sublime natural beauty. This large island has vast swathes of land to explore and a plethora of iconic natural landmarks. Whether you plan on tackling the stunning Trotternish Ridge or encircling the enormous Loch Coruisk, there are plenty of routes to satisfy hikers of all ages and abilities.

One of the better-known landmarks on Skye is the Old Man of Storr, a 50m high pinnacle of Basalt that lies to the north of Portree. At the heart of the island are the Cuillin Hills, a range of mountains including the 992m Sgùrr Alasdair in the Black Cuillin area – the highest point on Skye.


The main town in Skye and a popular starting point for many visitors to the area is Portree. A useful place to visit in the town is the Aros Centre, which contains a visitors' centre full of information on travelling around the island as well as a live camera feed of local sea-eagle nests. There is also a cinema and theatre in the centre – useful if the weather is poor and you need to spend a few hours inside.

Aside from the Aros Centre, Portree is where you'll find the most shops, cafés, restaurants and pubs on the island – great for starting the day with a fresh Scottish fry-up and ending the day with a pint in one of the town's friendly pubs.


To the north of Portree you'll find the peninsula of Trotternish, an area of spectacular natural beauty. As well as the Old Man of Storr, Trotternish is home to Quiraing, an area of jagged landslips that sit like enormous stone teeth. Also in Trotternish are the ruins of Duntulm Castle, which was abandoned in 1739, and a set of restored thatched cottages in the Skye Museum of Island Life.

Isle of Raasay

Catch a ferry off the east coast of Skye and you'll reach the ten-mile long Isle of Raasay. Here you'll find a number of excellent walks, including one to the peak of Dun Caan. There are also a number of historical points of interest, such as the ruins of Brochel Castle on the north end of the island.

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