The oldest park in Glasgow, established in the 15th century.
Scotland's oldest inhabited house, with large grounds including a maze made up of 1,500 trees and willow tunnels.
Scotland's largest indoor and outdoor venue, the Royal Highland Centre plays host to over 250 events annually on the outskirts of Edinburgh. The venue is
One of the beaches near the seaside towns of Burntisland and Kinghorn. Found across the Firth of Forth in Fife it is a small, sheltered, sandy bay backed by sand dunes.
Small village beach on the North side of the Firth of Forth.
Known as the crowing place of Scottish kings, Robert the Bruce was crowned in 1306 at Scone and the last coronation was of Charles II, when he accepted the Scottish crown in 1651.
After being destroyed in a fire in 1973 and left to ruin, this private historic mansion is being bought by compulsory purchase order and grounds are being taken over by public agencies in 2012 for
North Berwick's public function rooms used for local events such as fetes and coffee mornings.
The Hope Rooms also host film screenings and the North Berwick Youth Cafe meets here.
Palatial, stately home near South Queensferry overlooking the Firth of Forth (just West of the Forth Bridges), with large rambling grounds. Hopetoun is held under private charitable trust, but remains the stately home of the Earl of Hopetoun.
Working passenger steam trainline, not far from Edinburgh, that is run by the Scottish Railway Preservation Society. Since Bo'ness station opened in 1981, the line has been gradually extended and stations built by the volunteer-led Society as a showcase of traditional steam rail travel. Railway buildings and infrastructure capture the setting of an earlier era in train travel. The train runs along the shores of the Forth, across the Avon Viaduct.