At a glance

Sleeps 14 adults
+ 2 children
Bedrooms 7 Bathrooms 5 Pets 2 Welcome Region Inverness-shire Town/village Fort William
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Victorian Fishing Lodge, near Fort William (123)

If you are looking for a large holiday house in the Outdoor Capital of Scotland, then this beautiful lodge with clear views of Ben Nevis is ideal. Great lodge, great location.

A hugely popular private mansion, commonly referred to by the Scottish as a ‘Fishing Lodge’, this spacious, holiday home can very comfortably accommodate three or four families. Built in 1870 for landed gentry wishing to fish the River Lochy, over the century this old family home has welcomed guests from all walks of life, including royalty.  Edward & Mrs Simpson enjoyed some respite on this private estate far from the public eye in 1935.  

Several years ago this large holiday home undertook a fairly major renovation and restoration programme, the photos of which are on display for guests in a leather bound album on the hall table. It’s a tribute to the current family the amount of work put into these improvements, though with a property of this size and calibre, maintenance is an ongoing project. This Victorian Grand Dame was thus transformed into a bright, modern holiday home meeting the needs of the 21st Century traveller without losing the charm of its historic roots. 

The property remains to all intents and purposes a fishing lodge, insofar as groups continue to take a beat on the River Lochy in pursuit of salmon and trout.  However, its location has become just as attractive to other groups looking to enjoy a general holiday on the West Coast for walking and other activities.

Overall this property is a charming, spacious, nicely furnished holiday home. Smart where it counts, less so where it doesn't.  It has a comfortable, relaxed feel and would be perfect for three generational familities or groups of friends looking for a bit of 'space' to unwind and enjoy each others company both indoors and out.

Relax and have your coffee in front of the fireThe secondary sitting room is another good size roomThe dining room has seating for 14 peopleThe country style kitchen is well equipped The additional galley kitchen is available if requiredAll the accommodation is on the floor above

Living Space

Reception rooms

The Porch

The first impression you have walking into the main porch (which tends to be the main point of access into the house) is how well-proportioned the rooms feel.  Even the porch was clearly designed with outdoor pursuits in mind. Rows of hooks for coats and hats. Plenty of space underneath for boots and walking shoes.  A very large basket for storing logs, sensibly housed inside to keep dry.  And chairs to ease weary legs, whilst unlacing hiking gear.  

Primary sitting room & TV room
A big plus for this property are the number of reception rooms it has.  You’ve three main ones to choose from, all large with comfortable sofas and armchairs.  The primary reception room is more of a classic drawing room with three large sofas, an open fire, prints of hunting scenes and bay window overlooking the hills.  Additionally there’s a TV room with two deep sofas and an armchair.  This room tends to be a popular hang-out with the children in the early evenings when the grown-up’s retire to the drawing room for pre-dinner drinks.  

Secondary sitting room
The secondary sitting room is very pleasant with two good sofas, an open fire, a round card table, library of books and bay windows overlooking the hills.  This is accessed via the side entrance (porch) which tends to be the main route into the house most people choose.  

There are several entrances into the property, the principle ones you’re likely to use as a group would be the one via the porch leading into the secondary sitting room.  The ‘front door’ leading in from the main terrace and the back door beside the kitchen.  Wet dogs tend to come in via the back door and straight into the boiler room, kitchen & pantry. The backdoor leads into a small corridor, with the kitchen, scullery & larder on the right and a small study (with TV) on the left.  

Kitchen / Dining

Dining room

The traditional dining room on the front-facing corner of the lodge is furnished traditionally in deep red with Scottish scenes adorning the walls and large antique furniture and mahogany dining table befitting a property of this style.  The bay windows provide the room with plenty of light during the day as well as access to the vast slate terrace through the French windows.  It’s a reasonable distance from the main kitchen (common in properties of this era) so plenty of crockery & glassware is stored in a galley kitchen (formerly the Butler’s Pantry) in the hall opposite the drawing room.

Kitchen(s) & Pantry(s)

The kitchen is well equipped and furnished very much in keeping with the rest of the property.  A beautiful old pine table seating 8 sits in the centre of the room on worn yet warm cork tile floor. The double oven electric aga (2 hobs, 2 ovens, 2 warming ovens) keeps the room beautifully warm across all seasons. 

Storage will not be an issue with a large walk in larder with stone floor and slate shelves; a lovely relic of pre-refrigeration.  Additionally there’s a large laundry room with double Belfast sink, fridge, upright freezer plus another large chest freezer. A washing machine, ironing board and cleaning equipment is kept in this room.

There's a second kitchen along the hall, almost immediately opposite the drawing room. This small kitchen is equipped with a sink, fridge and dishwasher and tends to be the spot most guests store and prepare drinks & cocktails.

Other rooms

There’s also a downstairs lavatory.  Additionally, there is a boiler room, with large sink, which makes an ideal drying room (and is where the owners ask for dogs to be housed). 

  • Additional entertainment/activities available on request
  • Aga, 2 hobs, 3 ovens
  • Bed, Four Poster
  • Cot
  • Dishwasher
  • DVD Player
  • Freezer
  • Freezer, extra
  • Fridge
  • Galley kitchen
  • Garden Furniture
  • Heating, Central
  • High chair
  • Internet Access
  • Logs, initial supply
  • Microwave
  • Music, system in drawing room
  • Open Fires
  • Study
  • Tumble Dryer
  • TV
  • Views, stunning
  • Walking, hill
  • Washing Machine
  • Wireless Broadband
  • Mobile reception
Room 5 has front facing views and an en-suite bathroomRoom 5, with another angle of the four poster bedEn-suite bathroom to Room 5Room 2 looks over the front of the houseAnother angle of Room 2Room 3 is a twin roomShared family bathroomRoom 4 is another front facing double bedroomRoom 7 is another twin bedroomAnother shared family bathroomRoom 1 is another twin room

Bedrooms & Bathrooms - Sleeps 14 + 2


The bedrooms are all located on the first floor, accessed via two staircases, front and back.  The majority of bedrooms run off one long, wide corridor with the 4 master bedrooms running the front of the house - all facing lovely views of the river Lochy and hills beyond. All bedrooms are spacious, but the master bedroom with the four poster bed is particularly comfortable along with a decent sized ensuite bathroom.  Two of the twin bedrooms at the back of the house share a small bathroom. These bedrooms are closest to the back staircase and kitchen below. 

Accommodation is provided for a group of 14 adults (+ 2 children) in 7 bedrooms with 5 bathrooms, as follows:

First floor (sleeps 14)

Bedroom 1, twin room, with two single beds;

Bedroom 2, double room, with king size double bed with en-suite bathroom, with bath with shower over, w.c and wash hand basin;

Bedroom 3, twin room, with two single beds; bathroom, with bath with shower attachment, w.c and wash hand basin;

Bedroom 4, double room, with king size double bed with en-suite bathroom, with bath with shower over, w.c and wash hand basin;

Bedroom 5, double room with four poster double bed with en-suite bathroom, with bath, shower cabinet, w.c, bidet and wash hand basin;

Bedroom 6, twin room, with two single beds; bathroom, with bath only, w.c and wash hand basin;

Bedroom 7, twin room, with two single beds.

Temporary Beds (sleeps 2 children)

There are 2 folding beds available for the + 2 children.  If you think you're going to need them please request the extra beds as they're kept in storage and will need to be brought out in advance, set up and made. 

These are fold out beds and only suitable for children aged 12 and under. Adults are not permitted to sleep on them. We ask you respect this request as it does matter that they are used appropriately.  

  • 4 Twin Bedroom/s With Shared Bathroom
  • 1 Four Poster Double Bedroom/s Ensuite
  • 2 Double Room/s With Ensuite Bathroom
Welcome to this holiday house near Fort WilliamSet in a rural setting overlooking the river LochyYou can walk to the river from the house The fishing lodge is a great destination all year roundWatch out for the Highland cows on the drive in

Grounds & Surrounds

The Terrace/Gardens

The slate terrace has withstood the test of time and suffers a little from neglect (albeit romantically).  The less nimble or partially sighted would need to be particularly careful of its uneven surface. Guests can access the terrace through the French doors leading off the dining room and drawing room as well as the front door.

It's enclosed by a low stone wall high enough to keep small to medium dogs contained (as long as they’re not partial to jumping).  A wooden bench, table and chairs provide seating for a few (not all guests) on sunny days.  It’s a very picturesque spot and quiet.  There's no garden as such although plenty of grassy areas surrounding the house in the form of open land and paddocks to stretch the legs or for games of hide and seek.

You might see the occasional tall ship pass on the canal that runs parallel to the river, which always creates a bit of excitement.  For those interested in marine history, 'Neptune's Staircase' at Banavie near Fort William is worth visiting.  On sunny days you can walk up the canal (young and old alike) tracing its steps up to the top lock followed by a drink or snack in the nearby café.  

The River Lochy

You can walk to the river from the front terrace, down some steps and through a mixture of wild bracken, fern and overgrown vegetation.  Dogs are asked to be kept on a lead or at least under control in case you come across livestock. The river is fast flowing and quite dangerous in areas, so absolutely not suitable for swimming. It's a lovely walk though right along the shoreline which in some places has formed rocky beaches.  You'll pass one or two small wooden huts (bothys) along the way and are asked to be mindful of the fishermen who may be down on the banks, hoping to catch some salmon or trout. If you'd like to try a spot of fly fishing yourself let us know and we'll put you in touch with the relevant people. You can walk a decent circuit from the house, along the river bank, up through the paddock onto the open moorland running either side of the single lane track back to the house. 


If you're bringing your pet on holiday, you are asked very politely in the Visitor Information Manual to keep your dogs on leads when walking down to the river or around the house in the fields and open moorland.  There are often livestock grazing nearby who can be harmed if chased by excited four-legged holiday-makers.  Of course if your pooch is perfectly trained to heel the lead might just be needed for decoration!

Getting there

Located 6 miles from Fort William, it's an easy drive to and from town. Your nearest supermarket and other major shops would also be Fort William which is likely to cater for most of your needs.


Security Bond

The owner requires a fully refundable security bond to be paid within 7 days of the holiday start date.
This owner has chosen to use our secure online payment service to collect this bond from guests.

Check in / Check out

Guests are welcome to arrive from 6:00pm and are asked to depart by 10:00am on the day of departure.

Pets Welcome

A maximum of 2 pets are welcome at this property. Typically pet charges apply but please contact the office for details.

Cancellation Policy - Strict

Included in the rental

Linen, towels, electricity and heating and a basic supply of logs/coal for the open fires. In this case this means a small bucket of a coal, kindling and a few logs - enough to get a fire going.

Please note no firelighters or matches are provided, so do remember to bring your own.

Notes & Warnings

Please note that time of arrival is at the later time of 6pm, whilst time of departure remains at 10am.

Whilst this property can supply a cot & highchair. Please make sure you submit a note on your booking form to the bookings team requesting this item so the owner knows to put one out for you on arrival.

Stag and Hen bookings may not book this property, unless discussed in advance for approval. Neither the Owner nor the Agent will accept any liability should a booking be confirmed as a consequence of non-disclosure of the above which may later result in a booking cancellation by the Owner. For more information on this matter please speak to a member of our staff.

Dogs are welcomed in the drying room/dog room, and ground floor only.

There is a private water supply at this property, which is checked and approved on an annual basis by the local authority.

LocationFort William

Set against the dramatic backdrop of the Nevis Range, and the beautiful Loch Linnhe, Fort William is one of the larger Highland settlements and has been dubbed the Outdoor Capital of the UK. Glen Nevis offers a multitude of activities for all types; the Nevis Range multi activity centre hosts Skiing, Snowboarding and Mountain Biking, while the famous cable car offers sightseers a chance to enjoy the spectacular landscapes and scenery without the long walk! A Discovery Centre can be found at the top, at Aonach Mor, during the summer, as well as a self-service restaurant. If you would like to stay on your feet, the Glen Nevis Visitor Centre offers information on the area, with hiking and rambling routes depending on your desires. Don’t forget Ben Nevis, the highest mountain in the British Isles, perfect for rock climbing and hiking! Back on lower ground, Fort William is home to the West Highland Museum, with exhibits depicting Highland life during the Jacobite era, and Treasures of the Earth is a geological gem for all the family, hosting a collection of priceless stones, crystals and fossils. 


Inverness-shire is one of the largest county areas in Scotland. Located in the Highlands, it is predominantly mainland, but still has coastline to the west and the east, and includes the Outer Hebrides, Skye and a number of smaller Inner Hebridean Isles. The neighbouring historical county of Nairnshire is now commonly included withing the boundaries of Inverness-shire. The county has a diverse range of attractions and activities for all the family. For thrill seekers, and those in search of invigorating activities, there are two ski resorts, Cairngorm and Nevis Ski Centre, a number of activity centres and much in the way of walking and mountain biking can be found in the Highlands. For something traditionally Scottish why not pay Nessie a visit at Loch Ness? And what about a trip to stand in the shadow of the great Ben Nevis (or walk up it if you are so inclined!)? Visit the Calloden Battlefield, the site of the last battle on British soil, or take a train ride out to the west coast, over the Glenfinnan Viaduct, made famous by Harry Potter’s Hogwart's Express! The Outer Hebrides are a 200 island chain off the far north west of Scotland. Inhabited for over 6000 years, the islands have a huge historical heritage, and also contain Sites of Special Scientific Interest and National Nature Reserves. The Isle of Skye is typical of the Scottish Highlands; with 20 Munros on the island, there is much to entertain the avid walker! Inverness, the Capital of the Highlands is a bustling and thriving city and home to the estimable red sandstone Inverness Castle. Other towns include Fort William, located in the shadow of Ben Nevis, Kingussie on the Cairngorm National Park, and Nairn, an attractive seaside holiday spot on the Moray Firth.

North West and Skye

About the Area

The northern section of Scotland provides some of the most dramatic scenery that the country has to offer with stunning natural beauty. The options include travelling up the east coast, through the central region or via the western section. Choosing the east coast, from Inverness to John o’ Groats, is a distance of 120 miles. This takes in the “Black Isle” which has the Moray Firth and the Cromarty Firth on either side. Continuing on the A9 through Easter Ross, and the scenery starts to get more dramatic with the peak Ben Wyvis dominating the area. The towns that you pass through include Dornoch, Golspie, Brora and Helmsdale, with the historic cathedral at Dornoch a highlight. Beyond and you enter the sparsely populated region of Sutherland, where there are vast open spaces of moorland and heather, which meets the high cliffs to the east. There are two main towns in the northern section and they are Thurso and Wick. The north east section is the county of Caithness, and there are a lot of Norse influence in this area, having been the closest point of contact to Norway and Viking invasions. It is a favourite for tourists who like to go to John o’Groats, and it is historically known as the “start of Great Britain”, being one end of the longest distance between two inhabited points in the UK, Land's End being the other. John o' Groats is 876 miles (1409.78 km) away from Land's End in Cornwall. At the north coast is the Pentland Firth, which looks out to Orkney and a car ferry can be caught from Scrabster to Stromness. Both Orkney and Shetland have amazing historical sites and are well worth visiting. Travelling along the north coast takes you to Tongue, and it is here that the central route can be taken using the A836. This follows Loch Loyal, past Ben Loyal, Loch Naver and through Strath Vagastie and Strath Tiffy before reaching Lairg. The road is a single track road with passing places and as it is so scenic, there is no hurry. Travelling from the west coast, from the great glen of Scotland and the magnificence of Loch Ness, along the A87, this is a route that is well trodden by tourists, as this is the “road to the isles”. Along the way, it is lochs and glens, with Loch Lochy, Loch Garry, Loch Cluanie, the Five Sisters mountain range, before reaching Loch Duich and one of the most photographed and iconic castles in Scotland, Eilean Donan Castle. From here, the road leads to the Isle of Skye and access onto many of the other islands, or north. Travelling north, takes in a perennial favourite, Plockton, and continuing on you travel through Lochcarron, Kinlochewe, Ullapool and Scourie, with harbour villages of Lochinver and Kinlochbervie, well worth visiting. Once you get to the top of Scotland, you reach Durness and the most north westerly region which is Cape Wrath, and this section of Scotland is covered.


In the North Highlands and Skye, there are many attractions, but it is the geography that is the most appreciated. The line of the well known verse states “speed bonny boat, over the sea to Skye”; but nowadays, there is a bridge for the main west coast route onto the island. However, the West Highland Line links Mallaig railway station by rail to Fort William, Oban and Glasgow. This rail line, which is in use through the summer only, has been frequently voted the top rail journey in the world. Once on Skye, it is dominated by the range of mountains through the spine of the island which are the Cuillins, which is a haven for walkers. To the north near Uig, is Dunvegan Castle, the clan seat of the Macleods, which is open to the public. Whilst Skye can easily occupy a visitor for weeks, there is also access to many of the other islands, including Raasay, Uist and Harris. Back on the mainland, it continues to be all about lochs and glens. From the great glen and Loch Ness, travelling north, it a series of straths, glens, mountains and vast open spaces. In fact 40% of all the Munro’s, mountains that are above 3,000 feet in height, are in this region. Some of the more prominent ones include Ben Wyvis, Ben Hope and Ben More Assynt. The clan history of this area is fascinating and includes well known clans such as Mackay, Sinclair, Sutherland, Munro, Urquhart, Mackenzie, Fraser, Mackinnon and Macleod. On Skye, Dunvegan Castle is the clan seat and nearby can be found Macleod's Tables, which are two curious flat-topped hills that are prominent from many parts of Skye. The ascent to the top is a straightforward but rough moorland walk. Apart from travelling the region and enjoying its natural beauty, there are many castles to visit. The iconic Eilean Donan Castle is the most visited castle in this region and definitely worth seeing, even if you see nothing else in Scotland. Castle Urquhart at Loch Ness, Dunrobin Castle, Castle of Mey, Dornoch Cathedral and Dunvegan Castle and Castle Armadale on Skye are all worth visiting, along with the many historical sites on Orkney. Many signposts are written in both English and Gaelic, the Scottish language, and it is in this region where the language is kept alive. Shinty is the local sport, which to an outsider is the equivalent of hockey without rules, and if you have a chance to see a game, then it is an exciting fast paced game, which comes with crunching tackles. With regard to weather, it can be a mixed bag. Traditionally, in general the west is wetter than the east, but there are pockets that have micro climates. In the west, the gulf stream keeps the climate milder and there are a number of well known gardens, like Inverewe Gardens in the North West, which are world class. All-in-all, there are plenty of interesting attractions to visit in this region.

Things To Do 

Once you have seen the scenery and visited the castles, there are many interesting activities in this region. The food, especially the seafood is world renowned and if you can find a local restaurant or hotel that offers the seafood dish of the day, then it will be a worthwhile experience. The Kinloch Hotel and The Three chimneys, both on the Isle of Skye have excellent reputations, whilst the following 3 restaurants are also well known; 1, Fishmarket restaurant, Mallaig; 2, Captains Galley, Scrabster; 3, Plockton Shores, Plockton. Whilst this area is not the heartland of the whisky industry, there are a number of distilleries, which are well worth visiting. On the mainland they include Dalmore, Glenmorangie, Loch Ewe, Clynelish, Glen Ord and Pulteney. On Orkney there is Highland Park and on the Isle of Skye there is the Talkisker distillery. Visitor Centres, include the Falls of Shin, Assynt, Bright Water, Glengarry and Torridon. Of sporting interests, there are many rivers to fish for salmon, including the rivers Naver, Lochy, Helmsdale, Carron, Glass, Oykel and many more, not forgetting the numerous hill lochs for wild brown trout. Deep sea diving is a popular past-time, particularly off the west coast and places like Ullapool offer charter trips, where sea-fishing is readily available too. In this area, the golf courses are not as many, but the stand out golf courses are at Royal Dornoch and Skibo, though the 9-hole golf course at Durness, is a wonderful challenge and is the most north westerly golf course on mainland Scotland. Interestingly enough a young John Lennon used to holiday in the north west of Scotland and there is a memorial garden in his memory at Durness. Wildlife abounds in these more remote areas and there are opportunities to see otters, golden eagles and red deer in the wild. To see red kites and sea birds in more detail, the RSPB have a number of centres, including Tollie, Fairy Glen and Dunnet Head. For marine life, there is a dolphin and seal visitor centre at North Kessock or you can go on one of the many dolphin watch boats that monitor the Cromarty and Moray Firths. Chanonry Point being one of the most popular locations to spot the dolphins. For even more active activities, there are a number of outdoor centres and water specialists, to cater for any thrill seeking need, whether it be white water rafting or canyoning. For the surfer, the beach at Thurso East is regarded as Scotland’s prime surfing venue in the north of Scotland and has held major championships. For children, the beaches can be sandy and private havens, and there are excellent ones at Nigg, Whiteness, Dornoch, Dunnet Bay, Torrisdale Bay, Balnakiel Bay, Glenelg Bay and Barrisdale Bay. From the mountain biker to bird watcher, the Munro bagger to the garden enthusiast, there are many activities in the North of Scotland. The natural beauty is outstanding and those that make the time and effort to travel are well rewarded.

Highlands and Islands

This region takes in Inverness-shire, Ross-shire, Sutherland, Caithness and the islands include the Inner and Outer Hebrides as well as Orkney and the Shetland islands. For spectacular scenery the Highlands of Scotland provides some of the best, with a huge expanse of area full of mountains, lochs and glens full of romance, wildlife and scenic beauty. The heritage of this area includes Culloden, taking the ferry to the Isle of Skye or just taking in one of the many castles like Eilean Donan. There is also an immense range of wildlife to be found. 


Area Inverness-shire Type of location Countryside Nearest shop 6 miles Nearest supermarket 6 miles Nearest pub 6 miles
Nearest Airport
Inverness 75 miles
Glasgow 105 miles
Nearest Train Station
Fort William 7 miles
The Commando memorial is very near to the lodgeTake a trip over to Ardgour by ferryBen Nevis in a wintry sceneGo for a drive and visit Glencoe


Feefo is an independent feedback service used by Scotts Castle Holidays to give you an opportunity to see how other guests feel about this property.

21st June 2019 Excellent 

Great location so near Fort William. Easy to find. Such a fantastic location and comfortable house. Enjoyed every minute spent there!

Service rating : Really pleased to hear the whole trip went well for you. You'll have to arrange a return anniversary holiday now and make it a family tradition!
Product : Really glad to hear you enjoyed yourselves, being in such a secluded spot yet so close to Fort William makes it very conveniently located for day trips. We look forward to welcoming you back one day.

25th March 2019 Excellent 

Lovely old property with plenty of room.

Service rating : Thanks so much, look forward to helping next time!
Product : So pleased you continue to enjoy the lodge, we look forward to welcoming you back next year!

30th July 2018 Great 

Large, comfortable estate home. Very comfortable beds. A little worn, but to be expected for a house this age. The patio stone could use a little TLC as it is covered in moss and plant material. Lots of charm and perfect for our family of 8.

Service rating : Thanks so much, hope we can help in the future
Product : We love this comfortable house , thanks for your comments, I'll pass them onto the owner for his attention. Sounds like you had a great time.

31st March 2018 Excellent 

Really good - a lovely property.

Service rating : It's always a pleasure

Product : We're glad you think it's lovely. We think so too!

19th March 2017 Excellent 

Camisky Lodge is a great place to stay. We love it.

Service rating : Thank you for your review! It was a pleasure to assist with your return trip to this lovely highland lodge and we hope we may be able to help again sometime.

Product : Glad you all enjoyed your second stay, rating the lodge five stars! We hope to help with a third visit :)

21st April 2016 Excellent 

Fabulous house in an idyllic location.

Service rating : Thanks for taking the time to leave feedback, that's great to hear!

Product : Totally agree it's a fabulous house, glad you had an excellent time. Please don't hesitate to get in touch again in the future if you ever wish to return.

5th December 2015 Excellent 

Fabulous place. It was a horrible wet weekend when we visited but the house was lovely and cosy. We had a log fire every night. The bedrooms were very comfortable. We will certainly be back.

Service rating : Great to hear! Many thanks for taking the time to review our service, its much appreciated!
Product : Glad to hear you had a fabulous stay. Sounds so cosy sitting around the log fires each night after a busy day! We look forward to hearing from you when you would like to re book, don't forget to claim your SCH loyalty discount next time!

3rd January 2014 Excellent 

We had a truly excellent stay. Everything worked well, heating, open fires and cooking (once we got used to the AGA). And what a truly delightful place. We took the mouse droppings in our stride - although our daughter-in-law was a bit put off by the mouse nest under her bed!

Great to hear you had an excellent stay as this lodge is such a firm favourite with everyone. With regard to the mice this was an unfortunate oversight, and after a period of inaction at the lodge, nature has a habit of taking over and the housekeeper failed to spot this, which we are sorry about. I know you have emailed us to remove the mice comment – but actually it shows that these reviews are real and genuine. The electric AGA does take some getting used to – and I hope the instructions were helpful. Please do not hesitate to get back in touch if we can help with any future holiday plans and we will be delighted to help, we also offer a loyalty discount to returning guests!

Antony Sherlock
Property Manager

8th May 2013 Great 

The lodge was fine, the thermostat downstairs was switched off so it was cold when we arrived. The starter pack of logs was very small, otherwise a very nice property and we had a great time.

Many thanks for your comments following your stay, all feedback is much appreciated. I am sorry there was a bit of initial confusion, but I am glad to hear everything was sorted out and you had a great time.

Don’t forget by booking again through Scotts Castle Holidays you will be eligible for our loyalty discount so please remind us when you come to book and we will be happy to apply this to your booking!

Scotts Castle Holidays

4th March 2013 Excellent 

Camisky was a fabulous place for a group of our size (ten). This was an annual week in the hills and we have stayed in a huge variety of properties over the last 35 years. This was easily one of the best. The place has had a recent makeover which has retained the charm but ensured it is properly heated and things work. The setting is really stunning and with the week of weather we had, we never tired of the views of the Ben. Lot's of space and character, everything you might expect (wifi, etc) in a great location. We had one minor problem with the lights which was sorted in a timely and friendly fashion. What's not to like.

Thank you for your positive feedback further to your holiday at Camisky Lodge, we are delighted to hear that you had a lovely holiday and enjoyed the property!

Also great to hear that you found our booking process easy and helpful, we hope we can be of assistance with future holidays and don't forget to claim your Scotts Castle Holidays loyalty discount should you choose to book with us again (T&C's apply)

Scotts Castle Holidays

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This property only accepts bookings starting on the changeover day. Short break requests will generally only be considered within 2 weeks of the holiday. Please choose a changeover day as your start date.

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