Waterfall View is a self catering cottage, situated in a quiet hilltop location with stunning sea views towards the Outer Hebrides. From the cottage views of the Macleods Tables and the countryside towards the crystal clear waters of Loch Pooltiel can be seen. On a clear day the Western Isles can easily be seen.
The cottage is ideally located to visit Neist Point with its breath taking views (just 2-3 miles distance). Also a short drive away is the Coral Beach at Claigan, Dunvegan and of course Dunvegan Castle.
The cottage sleeps 8 in four bedrooms - 2 doubles and 2 twins. There is a cot for an infant available on request.
A ramp leads to the front door, although the property has not been specifically designed for wheelchair users.
Lounge - two sofas, freeview TV, DVD player, children's games/toys, small selection of DVDs, wood burner (logs available form garage in Dunvegan). Separate sitting room - two sofas, hi-fi, small library, board games, FREE BROADBAND WIFI. Conservatory.
The cottage is surounded by 4 acres of natural croft land - (sizeable puddles may form, where young children will need supervision).
Duvets with linen and towels provided.
Sorry, No Pets allowed. Non-Smokers only.
Waterfall View provides the ideal retreat for relaxing and watching the ever changing vistas and is a super base for touring this mystical and historic island. Take a visit to Dunvegan Castle (the oldest inhabited castle in Scotland and seat of the Clan MacLeod) and a boat trip to see the seals basking on the rocks in Loch Dunvegan or a trip to Neist Point - one of Skye's best attractions.
The island boasts some wonderful restaurants, the world famous 'Three Chimneys' just a short drive from the cottage, has held 3 AA Red Rosettes continuously for 18 years.
If you enjoy swimming outdoors then try Glenbrittle’s magical Faerie Pools, or try kayaking, sailing, fishing or scuba diving in the crystal clear water around Skye's coastline.
Skye is the most important centre for Gaelic culture outside of the Western Isles, and almost half the population speak Gaelic fluently; the Gaelic College on Sleat (Skye's most southern tip) is the most important in Scotland. For a sample of the local culture, visitors to the island during mid July can experience the two-week long Skye and Lochalsh Festival - the Feis an Eilean. One of the most popular sights on Skye is the Cuillin ridge, made up of jagged snow-topped peaks, which can be seen from miles around, and are suitable for experienced walkers. The other main attraction on the island is the unusual rock formations of the Trotternish Peninsula, where the pillars and pinnacles are at their most dramatic in the Quiraing above Staffin Bay, on the east coast. Whilst on the island, the capital Portree is worth a visit, with its picturesque fishing harbour encircled with restaurants, and a mile or so out of town, visitors can also experience the Aros Centre.
In addition to the reviews please read the guestbook comments taken from the book at the cottage. These can be found by clicking on 'read more about Peter & Wendy.'