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Garve

Garve

The quiet hamlet village of Garve in Ross-shire offers visitors a tranquil Highland retreat on the banks of the Black Water River. Garve is known as the ‘gateway to Ross-shire’ owing to the fact that it is a great base for further exploration of the Highlands with many areas of pronounced natural beauty on its doorstep, amongst some of the most rustic and natural landscapes Scotland has to offer. History buffs will enjoy the villages close proximity to the site of the Battle of Culloden, the last pitched battle fought on British soil.

Other popular activities in the area include wildlife watching, hiking the Munros, fishing, cycling and golf. Visitors to Garve will also enjoy easy access to both the central hub of Inverness and the ever-popular Loch Ness.

We love Garve because...

  • Quiet hamlet village
  • Great base for hikers
  • Wildlife watching
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Hotels
Hotels in Garve
Garve Hotel
Garve, Garve IV23 2PR

A perfect Highland setting and a traditional building – Garve Hotel ticks all the boxes for a rural getaway.

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Garve Hotel
Garve, Garve IV23 2PR

A perfect Highland setting and a traditional building – Garve Hotel ticks all the boxes for a rural getaway.

In and around Garve

Culloden Battlefield and Visitor Centre

The climactic battle of the Jacobite rising of 1745 ended with Charles Edward Stuart being defeated by loyalist, William Augustus, Duke of Cumberland. This was the last set piece battle in the United Kingdom and ended the Jacobite uprising. The battle was decisive and resulted in between 1000 to 2000 Jacobite deaths within one hour. This fascinating centre stands upon the battlefield itself and features an interactive exhibition and a visitor centre, which explain the lead up to the battle and the gory details thereafter.

Kyle Line

One of the most scenic forms of transportation that we know of, this journey has been heralded as one of the ‘Great Train Journeys of the World’, providing passengers with a wonderful window into the spectacular wilderness of Scotland. This is the ideal way to visit many of the nearby market towns and seaside villages from Dingwall to Plochton.

Rogie Falls

There are a number of fabulous walks on offer to visitors here. Many take you along the shores of the Black Water and along to the cascading delights of the waterfall, which is famous for the opportunity to see salmon. The many walks are signposted and range in difficulty to keep people of all levels of fitness happy.

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Booking fee of £6 applies to each booking