visit Scotland
Hello guys today we are going to talk about Scotland which is under the authority of the UNITED KINGDOM with NORTHEN IRELAND which we mentioned in our previous article “Best time to visit Ireland and the secret of DUBLIN”.

– And firstly we will talk about the best time to visit Scotland:

we’ll divide the weather of Scotland into four seasons to know the best time to visit Scotland.


From May to early September and summer there is perfect for hiking and boating. In addition, the vast majority of exciting events and festivals take place during this period and June, July and August are crowded with tourists.


late September to October Temperature range from 1 ° C to 15 ° C.


In late November to March, Scotland is covered by snow and is not ideal for visiting Scotland. The average temperature is about 6 ° C during the day and drops about 0 ° C at night.


April to mid-May average temperature during the day 15 ° C, this is also a good time to visit Scotland.

So The best time to visit Scotland is April. Until August .. But if you want to avoid crowds and cheap prices you can visit Scotland in October.

– Best places to visit in Scotland:

we will talk about the best time to visit Scotland and the Best places to visit in Scotland


It’s the capital of Scotland and is famous for its heritage, culture and festivals. Enjoy a long stroll in the city center to explore the world heritage sites of the Old Town and the new city, as well as all the museums and art galleries in the area. You can then stop for a tasty meal made from fresh Scottish crops before heading off to attend many events hosted by Edinburgh, including the famous summer festivals for culture or winter festivals for music, lights and traditional Scottish dancing.


Its Scotland’s largest city, is known for its culture, shopping and locals. Spend your day exploring a wide range of museums and free art galleries, enjoy the best UK shopping outside of London, take advantage of the locals’ friendly advice on the city’s hidden gems, and choose from more than 130 weekly music events for a special evening in the open air. Glasgow is an ideal base for exploring Scotland, with great transportation to the Highlands and the islands.


Learn about the rich history and rich culture of Aberdeen, from the traditional dialect of the city’s inhabitants to the views of the granite buildings that lined the streets of the city. Explore the cobblestone streets and historic university buildings of Old Aberdeen, then walk on nearby sandy beaches and watch the dolphins swim in the bustling harbor waters. After that, head for the quiet fishing district of Fotade, and head yourself in the midst of small shacks and colorful lush gardens.


This sophisticated Scottish city is ideal for exploring on foot, where travelers can easily find their way from the beautiful Nice River to historic Inverness Castle and St. Andrews Cathedral, and walk further to attend events hosted by the Eden Court Theater and the bustling Victorian market. As well as an ideal base for exploring the highlands, along with the mysterious Loch Ness Lake (and the famous local Nesse monster). The Battlefield of Claudine and the Cliff Cairns of the Bronze Age are a short drive away.


Enjoy a fascinating view of the epic history of the city of Esterling and the surrounding area by embarking on a journey through time in Castle Esterling, Wallace Monument and the Battle Center of Panokburn for visitors. Then explore other family-friendly attractions and independent, vibrant shops around the Old Town and the Victorian-style Easter Shopping Center. Take some time to visit the majestic Loch Lomond Lake, the largest lake in Britain, while Trusach National Park is a short drive away.


Highland Perthshire places some of Scotland’s most spectacular scenery within easy reach of both Glasgow and Edinburgh, and Pitlochry is the most geared-up base from which to enjoy it. It’s been a bustling mountain resort since the railways arrived in 1863, and these days manages to be both a cozy favorite for tourists who enjoy browsing in its woolen mills and taking in the repertory of plays at its famous Festival Theatre, and a magnet for adrenalin junkies in search of bungee jumping, canyoning, tubing and white water rafting adventures. Visitors of any age will be intrigued by the Pictish carvings on the huge Dunfallandy stone at nearby Ballinluig and, after a bracing mountain walk or visit to the famous salmon ladder, adults can enjoy a warming dram of malt whiskey after a tour at one of the two local distilleries, Edradour and Blair Athol.?