Cabins near Kinloch Rannoch

Self-titled “The Warm Heart of the Highlands,” Kinloch Rannoch is an inviting hamlet with first-class wilderness access.

98% (18 reviews)
98% (18 reviews)

Popular camping styles for Kinloch Rannoch

11 top cabins sites near Kinloch Rannoch

93%
(22)

Culdees Castle Estate Glamping

5 units · Glamping, Motorhomes17 acres · Perthshire , Scotland
Luxury woodland cabins, each with a private hot tub, in the grounds of a Scottish castle
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£25
 / night
100%
(1)

The Pigsty

1 unit · Glamping130 acres · Crieff, Scotland
The Pigsty sits on our family farm in rural Perthshire, with stunning and far-reaching views across the Strathearn Valley. 2 guests x 1 bedroom x 1 bed x 1 bathroom The Pigsty is a short 10 minute drive from Crieff – a historic market town and a hub for tourism, 20 minutes from Perth, and an hour from both Edinburgh and Glasgow. It’s an ideal retreat for those who are looking for a peaceful escape from the city. The space Inside, The Pigsty offers a King-size bed with hypoallergenic bedding, a small kitchen with all the essentials you could need for a short stay, a full-size bath with a rainforest shower, a separate toilet, and a TV. WIFI and central heating are also available. Towels, bedding, and a selection of complementary toiletries are provided during your stay. The dome shape of The Pigsty, the reclaimed wood cladding, and the selection of luxury fabrics create a cosy atmosphere. This alongside the addition of a few mod cons gives The Pigsty a little home away from home magic. Moving outside, The Pigsty offers a spacious decked area with an outdoor dining set – providing the perfect spot to enjoy some alfresco dining or an evening G & T while you watch the sun going down in the evening. From the decking, you might see some of the local wildlife and it’s a prime spot for some evening star gazing on a clear sky night.
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£130
 / night
100%
(7)

St Conan's Escape

4 units · Glamping4 acres · Dalmally, Scotland
Dog-friendly lodges on a Scottish mountainside with incredible loch views
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£149
 / night
100%
(2)

The Nest at Loch Lomond

1 unit · Glamping5 acres · Stirling and Falkirk, Central Scotland
This modern space can sleep up to 4. The Nest sits at the top of a 5 acre field. It has a full kitchen, smart TV and dining area. Views overlooking Loch Lomond. We are the perfect base for your adventures- so many hiking and mountain biking routes directly from The Nest. Covered veranda with outdoor seating with Bluetooth surround sound to enjoy your sundowners!
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£138
 / night
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(2)

Cleghorn Farm

11 units · Glamping, Tents250 acres · Lanark, Scotland
*PLEASE NOTE THAT WE ARE ONLY OPEN FOR WEEKEND BOOKINGS FOR CAMPING. THE CABIN IS AVAILABLE FOR MIDWEEK BOOKINGS* Cleghorn Farm is a mixed farm just north east of the market town of Lanark. Comprised of 250 acres of fields and woodland and bounded to the south by Mouse Water, it is a beautiful spot to get away from it all without having to leave it all behind if you don't want to. The fields are grazed and cultivated but the woodlands are much as they were at the end of the last ice age with spectacular walks along Cleghorn Glen with the chance to see badgers, bats, deer and all manner of birds among the towering pine and beech trees. The Mouse Water (pronounced moose) tumbles down along the edge of the farm and has some glorious pools for swimming, shallows for paddling and some spectacular water falls before it joins the River Clyde.
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£10
 / night
100%
(1)

Craigmarloch Lodge

1 unit · Glamping1 acre · Glasgow, Scotland
A high-end glamping cabin with a hot tub on the edge of the Highlands
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£150
 / night
Booked 1 time

The Charcoal Huts - Isle of Bute

2 units · Glamping8 acres · Scotland
Our Huts are located within the Moss Wood area of Bute Forest - a mixed birch and alder wood that extends up the hillside to the west of the A886 that connects the Rhubodach Ferry to Port Bannatyne and Rothesay. Moss Wood has a range of facilities. Park on the shore-side where the coast can be enjoyed or at the main entrance, and take a walk up through Moss Wood along the Poetry Trail. A steep walk in places, the Poetry Trail is a loop punctuated with places to stop and read, to stop and think. Read nature poetry from throughout the ages, stop at the Blether Stane, or taking the spur to the Viewing Point back south across the Kyles. Moss Wood connects to the West Island Way – take the Poetry Trail and the spur to the Viewing Point – and then take the Stag’s Trod further up (steeply) till you reach the West Island Way. From there, head south towards Port Bannatyne or north along the boundary of the Community Forest. From the viewing point, you can also explore interesting heritage features such as the old WW2 bunker, kayak shelter, Balnakailly settlement, and the SSSI oak woodland.
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£85
 / night
100%
(1)

Harvest Moon Holidays Beach Cabins

7 units · Glamping4 acres · Nr Dunbar, Scotland
A beachside glamping paradise less than an hour from Edinburgh
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£150
 / night

Mondhuie Chalets

1 unit · Glamping1 acre · Nethy Bridge, Scotland
Just under an acre, close to Ancient Caledonia Forest , on the Speyside Way (which runs from Elgin to the South) Garden space for pets, kids and a run around! Our house and 2 Chalets (1 sleeps 5, 1 ideal for 2 or small family) are on the property. Not fully fenced from road. On the outskirts of NethyBridge. Private driveway, and car park
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£120
 / night

Dod Mill Fishing Hut

1 unit · Glamping5 acres · Lauder, Scotland
Artistic riverside cabins in the grounds of a 17th-century watermill
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£150
 / night

Sanday Cabin

1 unit · Glamping1 acre · Sandy, Scotland
The Sanday Cabin is an open plan space with a lovely French style double bed (separate toilet / shower room) that sits at the top of a croft on the Isle of Sanday, right next door to Canna. The cabin has views out over the bay of Canna harbour to the Cuillins of Skye and across to the Isle of Rum. You can even see the famous Sanday Puffin Stacks from the cabin and take a stroll along the Puffin Trail. The cabin has its own decking area and a wooden fenced garden area - so you can enjoy looking at cows without them getting too close! Fully equipped kitchen, all linen towels provided and luggage transport provided.
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£135
 / night
Value Prop
Value Prop

Cabins near Kinloch Rannoch guide

Overview

Formed largely after the Jacobite Rebellion in the 1700s, the settlement of Kinloch Rannoch is accessible only by a few meandering minor roads leading in from Blair Atholl, along Loch Tummel and Aberfeldy. The village sits on the banks of Loch Rannoch, behind which stretches the infamous Rannoch Moor. The pointed tip of Schiehallion, the mountain that helped scientists calculate the weight of the world, is a beacon for many munro-baggers. The steep slopes of Craig Varr begin just behind Kinloch Rannoch, offering unbeatable views from the top. A campground on the south shores of Loch Rannoch, and more toward Loch Tummel, provide a peaceful retreat from the busier parts of Perthshire. 

Where to go

Loch Tummel and Loch Rannoch

Forest and lochside cycles are a popular way to experience the beauty of Loch Rannoch and Loch Tummel, 11 kilometres west. The Queen’s View toward the north end of Loch Tummel offers unbeatable views as far as Rannoch Moor. Short walks from the village take you along The Clan Trail and to MacGregor’s Cave, a hiding place for the outlaw Rob Roy. At Loch Rannoch and Dunalastair Water, trout fishing is king.

Glen Lyon

The “longest, loneliest and loveliest glen in Scotland,” as described by Sir Walter Scott, runs for more than 50 km roughly between Keltneyburn and Bridge of Orchy. In Fortingall, what’s thought to be one of the oldest living things in Europe, the Fortingall Yew, sits in the village churchyard as it has for around 3,000 years.

Rannoch Station

At the edge of the vast and brooding Rannoch Moor stands Rannoch Station, well known as one of the most remote train stations in Britain. It services the West Highland Line running from Glasgow to Mallaig via Fort William through some of the most iconic scenery in Scotland. On the other side, walkers following the 155-km West Highland Way crest the far edge of the heathland on their way to Kingshouse.

When to go

Perthshire’s summer crowds may be less noticeable in off-the-beaten-path villages like Kinloch Rannoch. Still, popular routes like Schiehallion will mean the roads and tracks in the area will be busier. Visiting in September and October may mean having the open country more to yourself. In May, a 130-km cycling event, Etape Caledonia, passes along the Loch Rannoch road.

Know before you go

  • Weather in the remote Rannoch region can change abruptly, and it’s important to plan your excursions accordingly. 
  • If you see tour companies pulling off beside a hill outside of Kinloch Rannoch, it’s likely filled with Outlander fans, stopping to visit the location of the fictional stone circle of Craigh na Dun, a centrepoint in the television drama. 
  • The West Highland Line runs from Glasgow to Rannoch Station, from where a bus service connects to Kinloch Rannoch, but it’s important to check timetables before you travel.

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