Cameron House Loch Lomond Scotland
Because of their nationwide Park condition, there’s small development along Loch Lomond. But one building that features stood happy considering that the eighteenth century is Cameron House, a baronial mansion today operated as an extra resort. Views from loch-facing areas tend to be continuous (save some jetty, that your hotel’s seaplane will be taking off from) therefore the building itself does a good task of matching the beauty that surrounds it.
It’s unmistakably Scottish: deep purple tartan carpeting, dark timber panelling and dripping candles make-up the design, although there tend to be trendy variations too – we liked the faux taxidermy minds at reception (seek out the bear with a trout with its lips) and framed kilts adorning The Cameron Grill.
Rooms mirror that exact same hot, enveloping feel with wealthy tartan wallpaper, plush velvet sofas, grand four-poster bedrooms and, for priciest rooms and suites, high bay windows that absorb the maximum amount of of the view as you can. You might also discover real deer taxidermy when you look at the whisky rooms – an apt and real icon regarding the environment for a few; a bit of a shock for other individuals.
All guests have access to the leisure center next door, using its children's pool, sauna and flumes, and there’s a spa simply over two miles later on – shuttle buses takes you indeed there and straight back. it is really worth a visit, if only for rooftop infinity share that overlooks the 18th opening for the Carrick course, a pleasing area to stay and judge other people’s play.
As well as the sauna, children's pool and seaplane trips, Cameron House provides two golf courses (nine- and 18-hole) and wine cruises all over loch. The latter tend to be unmissable. Depart from marina and allow your captain mention the marvels of Loch Lomond (including Inchconnachan island, where a wallaby colony introduced when you look at the 1940s by Woman Arran Colquhoun still thrives) from the top deck of this gleaming ‘Celtic Warrior’.