Welcome to the largest directory of Scottish Web sites on the Internet with everything from places to go, activities and events to restaurants, art and museums all organised into one directory with thousands of categories!
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Nestled between the rivers Dee and Don, Aberdeen is Scotland's 3rd largest city, and has long been prominent due to its port connecting the mainland to the North Sea. The dicovery of North Sea crude oil catapulted Aberdeen's economy, and established the city as Europe's prime centre for crude extraction.
Dundee is Scotland's 4th largest city and has a reputation for being its sunniest one! Dundee has a long history of being an important trading point. It has some beautiful architecture and has a rich heritage, having been the home of many notable people.
Paisely is dominated by its remarkable architecture, the most striking example being Paisley Abbey. Other grand buildings abound throughout the town testifying to Paisley's supreme importance as a major centre for textile manufacturing.
Birthplace of Scotland's famous poet Robert Burns, and set amid breathtaking coastline scenery, Ayr stands with its imposing castle perched on the edge of the Firth of Clyde. The famous Ayr Racecourse draws huge numbers of visitors throughout the year, especially during the Scottish Grand National in April.
Inverness, capital of the Scottish Highlands, is the northernmost city in the UK. The city is famous for its beautiful scenery and architecture and draws large numbers of tourists and walkers from across the UK and abroad.
Sometimes refered to as 'The Fair City', Perth is a beautiful and ancient town with a rich heritage as the former capital of Scotland. Perth is built around the River Tay and has many unusual and notable buildings and relics, some of which date back nearly a thousand years.
Striding the banks of the River Forth, and dominated by the imposing Stirling Castle, Stirling takes its name as the 'Gateway to the Highlands' from its position on the outermost reaches of the Scottish Lowlands
Strategically positioned between Glasgow and Ayr, Kilmarnock has a long history of industrial importance, with diverse manufacturing from textiles and carpets to locomotives and valves, and even the world famous whisky Johnnie Walker. Its industrial heritage is today evidenced by its great many historic and listed buildings.