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Drumtochty Castle is set on the southern edge of Drumtochty Forest dating back to 1812 surrounded in 350 acres of a wild woodland glen and breath taking landscapes. This Scottish historical castle Drumtochty Castle is situated in Aberdeenshire. It is located in the scenic Drumtochty Glen and is encircled by wooded areas. The castle is a well-liked location for weddings, festivals, and opulent lodging and is renowned for its gorgeous architecture. Drumtochty Castle, which dates back to the...

Kincardine Attractions

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Kincardine Holiday Accommodation Guide - Fettercairn House
Kincardine Holiday Accommodation Guide - Fettercairn House

Kincardine Holiday Accommodation Guide

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Kincardine Fife or Kincardine-on-Forth is a small town on the north shore of the Firth of Forth, built over a period of the 17th, 18th and early 19th centuries, a former hub of shipbuilding.

When the Kincardine Bridge was built, it was the longest swing bridge in Europe, allowing ships to continue up the river to alloa and Stirling, the bridge has not swung since 1988, to day only small craft go upriver.

In 2004, a new road opened to the east of the village, taking part of the traffic from the Kincardine Bridge away from Kincardine altogether, in November 2008 a new bridge opened called the Clackmannanshire Bridge,

In the 1900 Kincardine was still no more than a small river port with a steam ferry plying across the Forth, with coal being mined extensively in the surrounding area,

Kincardine Holiday Accommodation Guide

Today Kincardine is a quieter, pleasant place, from here you can take the Fife Coastal Route, an 85 mile drive through charming towns, pretty fishing villages, sandy beaches and attractions, in the north of the county there are many buildings of architectural note, including Dunnottar Castle, a number of 17th-century castles, and several ruined churches.

  • Kincardine Postcode AB34  
  • Kincardine Latitude 56.0690° N Longitude -3.7167° W
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  • Scotland Accommodation Guide

In the neighbourhood of Fettercairn there arose in the reign of William the Lion the fortress of hammer dressed sandstone that was the royal castle of Kincardine. There, in 1296, the scroll of John Balliol‘s resignation of the Scottish Crown in favour of Edward I of England was written.

The castle was finally demolished in 1646. In the meantime the town of Kincardine itself had flourished and declined.

It was never more than a row of straggling clay built hovels extending from the East Port near Kincardine Castle to the West Port near Fettercairn House.

Stonehaven replaced it as the county town in the l7th century but it had its market cross, and part, at least, of that ancient monument is believed to form the shaft of Fettercairns market cross today, having been moved there in 1730, along with the annual fair of St Catherine.

Nothing remains on the site of Kincardine now but the disused kirkyard of the vanished St Catherine’s Chapel.

Staying In Kincardine

In Scotland's Aberdeenshire, there is a lovely village called Kincardine. It offers a tranquil and attractive setting that is close to the breathtaking shoreline and surrounded by lovely farmland. Kincardine has a lot to offer, whether you plan on staying a short while or longer.

In Kincardine, lodging options include hotels, bed and breakfasts, and cottages with full kitchens. The option you choose will depend on your preferences and how long you plan to stay. To ensure that your desired lodging is available, it is advised to make reservations in advance, particularly during the busiest travel times.

You can see the region's historical attractions and natural splendour once you've settled in Kincardine. The following are some Aberdeenshire landmarks:

Dunnottar Castle is a stunning cliff-top fortification with a fascinating history and stunning views, and it is close to Stonehaven.

The Scottish home of the British Royal Family, Balmoral Castle, is located inside the Cairngorms National Park. During particular times, the public is allowed access to the castle and its beautiful grounds.

Fyvie Castle is a regal castle from the 13th century close to Turriff that is well-known for its stunning architecture and impressive art collection.

The Aberdeenshire Coastal Trail is a beautiful path that follows the coast and provides access to breathtaking views, quaint fishing towns, and chances for coastal hikes.

A vast wilderness of mountains, woods, and rivers, Cairngorms National Park is ideal for outdoor pursuits including hiking, cycling, and wildlife observation.

Along with these sights, Aberdeenshire is renowned for its golf courses, Scottish-style festivals, and whisky distilleries.

In addition to having access to neighbouring conveniences like shops, cafes, and restaurants, Kincardine itself offers a tranquil ambiance and possibilities for leisurely walks in the countryside. The community has excellent road connections, which makes it simple to travel around the rest of Aberdeenshire.

Overall, a visit to Kincardine, Aberdeenshire, provides a great Scottish experience with a blend of history, tranquilly, and natural beauty.

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