4 steps to entrance (alternative level access).
Living room: With multi-fuel burner, 28” Freeview TV, DVD player, CD player, beams and wooden floor.
Dining room: With beams and tiled floor.
Kitchen: With electric range, microwave, fridge, freezer, dishwasher and tiled floor.
Utility room: With washing machine and tumble dryer.
Games room: With table tennis.
Bedroom 1: With zip and link super kingsize bed (can be twin beds on request), bunk bed and en-suite with shower cubicle and toilet (Jack and Jill shared with bedroom 7).
Bedroom 2: With zip and link super kingsize bed (can be twin beds on request) and bunk bed.
Bedroom 3: With zip and link super kingsize bed (can be twin beds on request) and bunk bed.
Bedroom 4: With bunk bed and en-suite with shower cubicle (no toilet).
Bedroom 5: With bunk bed and en-suite with shower cubicle (no toilet).
Bedroom 6: With bunk bed.
Bedroom 7: With single bed and en-suite with shower cubicle and toilet (Jack and Jill shared with bedroom 1).
Bedroom 8: With single bed.
Bathroom 1: With bath (no toilet).
Bathroom 2: With bath (no toilet).
Shower room 1: With shower cubicle and toilet.
Shower room 2: With shower cubicle (no toilet).
3 separate toilets.
Economy 7 central heating, electricity, bed linen, towels and Wi-Fi included. Travel cot and highchair. Doggy extras. Private parking. No smoking. Visit Scotland 3 Star. Please note: There are low and sloping ceilings in some of the rooms. There are sloping banks in the grounds. The sea is 50 yards away.
From the moment you touch down or step ashore on Tiree you know you have arrived at a very special place. Glorious, sweeping, white sandy beaches and magnificent views across to the mountains of Mull, give a real sense of freedom and space. Hynish is home to the Skerryvore Lighthouse exhibition, which records the fascinating account of the hazardous Skerryvore reef, 10 nautical miles to the south west of the Isle of Tiree, and the design and construction of the tallest lighthouse in Scotland by Alan Stevenson, uncle of Robert Louis Stevenson. With plenty of wild Atlantic weather, Tiree is a wonderful place to ‘get away from it all’ and relax, or as a destination with great conditions for some of the world’s most exciting sports, including wave sailing, windsurfing, sea kayaking, sand yachting and kite-surfing. Those who enjoy gentle exercise might prefer a day out trekking on the Icelandic cross ponies, exploring the archaeological sites of ancient cultures, playing a round on the islands 9-hole golf course or take in the flowering Machair (rich seaside grassland) in May and June. Tiree’s landscape is a chance to enjoy wildlife rarely seen on the mainland. Exploring the shore, you will find basking seals, otters and rock pools teeming with life. Marvel at the range of bird species, including the spectacular drumming displays of the snipe and the wonderful song of the skylark. The rasping call of the corncrake, one of Europe’s rarest birds, is heard in May to June, and from the high cliffs of Ceann a’ Mhara you will see swooping peregrine falcons and thousands of seabirds; fulmars, guillemots, razorbills, kittiwakes and the like, that nest on the cliffs. Your trip would not be complete without a taste for local life on this Isle, where English is often the second language to the native Gaelic. Tiree’s heritage centre, An Iodhlann, is the island’s community archive in the Old Reading Room at Scarinish, a fascinating storehouse of local history including a digital collection of Gaelic folklore and songs. There is a good range of facilities on the island including car hire, taxi and bus service, shopping, a choice of restaurants, cafés, craft shops and potteries. All three properties (refs: 31143, 31144 and 31145) can be booked together to accommodate up to 36 guests. When all three properties are booked together the catering staff can provide breakfast, packed lunches and delicious evening meals by arrangement with the caretaker prior to arrival (at cost). Beach 50 yards. Shop and pub 7 miles, restaurant 2 miles.