Special Interest: Archaeological Site

  • North East Scotland

    Aberdeenshire is full of all sorts of ancient Pictish and Neolithic archeological sites. Many of these sites are not fully understood or there is very limited information about them but they are great fun to visit because they are nearly always located in places with a a wonderful presence and one c...view more

  • Shetland

    The Shetland Islands have many archaelogical sites that date back to Norse, Pictish, and iron and bronze age. The most significant identified include: Clickhimin Broch & Bronze Age House, Broch of Huxter, Broch of Mousa, Jarlshof Prehistoric And Norse Settlement, Old Scatness Broch Excavatio...view more

  • Central and Stirling

    The main archeological attraction in the Stirlingshire area are the best preserved sections of the Antonine Wall which for a while defined the North-west frontier of the Roman empire. Although the wall stretches from Boness to the Clyde, one of the best places to visit the wall is by parking at the ...view more

  • Orkney

    There are neolithic, Pictish, Norse and iron and bronze age settlement remains all over the Orkneys, some are linked below, other of the the more famous are: The Brough Of Birsay, Broch of Burrian, Brough of Deerness, Cuween Hill, Gurness Broch, Knowe of Onston, Midhowe Broch, Quoyness Chambered Tom...view more

  • Galloway

    The Galloway area has many ancient archeological and heritage sites and cairns, standing stones and monuments dedicated to covenenter history. Private House Stays has identified the following for your consideration: Barsalloch Fort, Cairnholy, Mote of Urr, Torhouse Stone circle and Drumtroddan Cup....view more

  • Outer Hebrides

    There are Neolithic, Pictish, Norse, iron-age and bronze-age settlement remains throughout the islands. The sites that have been developed for tourism are linked below but there are other sites that are still atmospheric and interesting at: Barpa Langass, Bornish Standing Stone, The Bosta Iron-Age H...view more