Upon the sloping Glecknabae Farmstead lies a bronze age Clyde-type chambered cairn
Port Bannatyne is a coastal village on the Isle of Bute.
Maidens Harbour was established in the mid 19th century
Situated in Rothesay, the independently run Bute Museum is the perfect place for visitors to learn about the natural and historical heritage of Bute.
St Mary’s Chapel was built near Rothesay as the second parish church on the island, after St Blane’s in the south. It can be dated to approximately 1320.
This early Christian monastery was abandoned during Viking raids around AD 790, and lies about 2 miles from modern Kingarth.
The Ettrick Bay Stone Circle comprises eight stones, lying 130m south of St. Colmac Cottages.
The monument consists of the remains of a chapel and surrounding enclosure, which replaced an earlier burial ground.
Ascog Hall and its stunning Victorian Fernery is a fascinating day out, especially for nature lovers.
Enjoy beautiful views over Rothesay to the Firth of Clyde and the Cowal Peninsula from the top of Canada Hill.
The West Island Way is a long distance walking path route on the Island of Bute.
Bute has its fair share of mysterious stones and one of the easiest examples to find on the island is at the Blackpark Plantation.
Kerrycroy Village is a small residential area on Bute’s east coast, around 3km from Rothesay.
This striking Gothic building, is now home to the Museum of the Cumbraes and the Garrison House Café, as well as the local library and council offices.
Crocodile Rock is an iconic Millport landmark.