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Pocket Guide: Inner Hebrides and Isle of Skye

The islands of the Inner Hebrides are home to some of the United Kingdom’s most unique landscapes and distinctive cultural traditions. On these isles you will find everything from quaint sea-side towns, packed with fresh seafood restaurants and traditional Scotch whisky distilleries, to towering peaks with panoramic views that stretch over a wide range of this scenic archipelago. Whether you’re looking for an opportunity to kayak across the salt and freshwater lochs, visit the memorial of a contemporary fashion icon like Alexander McQueen, hike along the ridge of the Isle of Skye, or windsurf off the white sand beaches of Tiree, you’ll quickly discover that the Inner Hebrides are a destination to visit and return to.

The Isle of Skye and the Town of Portree

The Isle of Skye is the closest Inner Hebridean island to the mainland of Scotland; it can be accessed via ferry or by travelling across Skye Bridge. Skye is the most topographically impressive of the islands on the west coast, as it boasts a gorgeous coastline that runs alongside mountains that rise to nearly 1000 feet above the waters. Some of the island’s famous landmarks include natural wonders such as the Old Man of Storr, the towering sea-cliffs of Kilt Rock, the otherworldly hillocks of the Fairy Glen, and the picturesque Portree Harbour. The town of Portree is the island’s largest and most central place to stay, providing easy access to all types of activities, including hiking, boating, and golf.

The Isle of Mull and the Town of Tobermory

Just a short ferry trip from the mainland town of Oban, the Isle of Mull and its capital, Tobermory, is one of Scotland’s most picturesque regions, featuring a colourful waterfront town, home to the famous Tobermory Distillery and a number of ancient ruined and inhabited castles, such as Duart Castle, home to the chief of Clan Maclean, the Dun Ara Castle, whose ruins stand on a bluff above the sea, and the 19th century Glengorm Castle, that is today a hotel. Visitors to Mull will enjoy everything from trekking tours to chartered boat tours for spotting the wide range of local sea life.

The Isle of Tiree and the Isle of Iona

The Isle of Iona lies just off the southwestern tip of the Isle of Mull, and a little farther west you will discover the Isle of Tiree. Iona is best known for its historical Iona Abbey, considered the birthplace of Christianity in Scotland and having roots dating all the way back to the year 563. Tiree is a site of pilgrimage for other reasons, as it’s long stretches of white sand beach along with its perfect surf and winds attracts windsurfers from around the world. The Tiree Wave Classic is held here each year in October.

To book your stay at a guesthouse, B&B, or hotel on any of the islands of the Inner Hebrides, and to research the activities and attractions each of these special places has to offer, use the Expedia search tool now.