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Holiday, Vacation & Tour

 

Fife Tourist Information & Travel Guide

Wherever you are from, we wish you a warm welcome from Citylocal Fife, ‘the business directory in Fife’ based near the Royal Burgh and City of Dunfermline and covering all the ancient Kingdom.

WELCOME to the Kingdom of Fife!

If you are visiting Fife by road from the North or South, then we apologise for taking your money for the privilege of crossing the bridge(s); and rest assured we wouldn’t do that if Dunfermline were still the Capital of Scotland instead of the youn...

Fife,Fife travel guide,Fife tourist,Fife tourist information,Fife travel guide,Fife travel

Wherever you are from, we wish you a warm welcome from Citylocal Fife, ‘the business directory in Fife’ based near the Royal Burgh and City of Dunfermline and covering all the ancient Kingdom.

WELCOME to the Kingdom of Fife!

If you are visiting Fife by road from the North or South, then we apologise for taking your money for the privilege of crossing the bridge(s); and rest assured we wouldn’t do that if Dunfermline were still the Capital of Scotland instead of the young upstart, Edinburgh. It does however indicate that the Scottish Parliament places more value on Fife than Edinburgh.

Dunfermline is a city with many easily accessible and interesting attractions, from its ancient 12th-century Abbey to the restored 15th-century Abbot House where you can enjoy a snack and drink in its cosy café, or you can choose to explore the bustling High Street and once you have finished your retail therapy you can relax and absorb the atmosphere in ‘Oolahs’, a modern and well appointed café in the High Street.

Andrew Carnegie the world famous industrialist and philanthropist was born in Dunfermline in 1835, and as you explore the City you will find his ‘ghost’ is everywhere, no more so than in his family home, a humble weaver’s cottage which been preserved and extended to include a museum of his life.

Only a few minutes drive from Dunfermline, you will find several villages worth visiting, Culross (another Royal Burgh) to the West, is in my view the most interesting, and when you walk along the narrow cobbled streets you can imagine yourself back in the 16th or 17th century. The village is kept in first class order, and the pan-tiled houses with their crow-step gables have been sympathetically restored. There is plenty to see and do for both adults and children, and if time is short I would suggest that your priority is The Palace (built between 1597 and 1611) which was the home of Sir George Bruce, an enterprising merchant and coal baron. Its original interiors feature some magnificent painted woodwork and ceilings, and it has mediaeval gardens to the rear. The Palace has its own first class tea rooms, and ‘The Red Lion‘, a local pub, has an excellent restaurant with a varied and very reasonably priced menu.

Limekilns and Charlestown although not on the same scale as Culross are also both picturesque coastal villages, with their own character and history, and are well worthy of a visit, especially in the summer months. There is a good selection of beer and meals available at the ‘Ship Inn’ in Limekilns, and ‘The Elgin Hotel’ in Charleston is also worth a visit.
In our next edition we will cover the towns of Aberdour, Burntisland, Inverkeithing Kinghorn and Kirkcaldy as we move up towards the East Neuk on the way to St Andrews.

 

Galway Tourist Information & Travel Guide

Galway, the largest county in the province of Connacht, lies in the centre of the western seaboard of Ireland. It covers nearly 6,000 sq. kms, (with over 2000km of highly indented coastline) and is divided by Lough Corrib, Ireland’s second largest lake. It has two distinct landscapes - the vast mountainy land of Connemara to the west of Lough Corrib and the rich farming plains of Galway East. The population of the County (all the areas outside of Galway City) is estimated at ...

Galway,Galway tourist information,Galway travel guide,Galway Ireland

Galway, the largest county in the province of Connacht, lies in the centre of the western seaboard of Ireland. It covers nearly 6,000 sq. kms, (with over 2000km of highly indented coastline) and is divided by Lough Corrib, Ireland’s second largest lake. It has two distinct landscapes - the vast mountainy land of Connemara to the west of Lough Corrib and the rich farming plains of Galway East. The population of the County (all the areas outside of Galway City) is estimated at just over 143,000. The County is predominantly rural with just over 15% living in towns of more than 1,500 people.

Galway City is one of the fastest growing cities in Europe, often referred to as the bi-lingual capital of Ireland, Galway city is the perfect mix of old and new. A bustling shopping centre with wonderful little boutique cafes along the pedestrianised streets and plenty of craic at night with a host of live music venues to choose from.

For a taste of the “real” Ireland Connemara is a must. Gaeilge is the predominant language of choice here and the people are warm and friendly with a typical Cead Mile Failte Irish welcome. The beautiful rugged landscape is as yet unspoilt by progress.

Take in the majestic splendour of the Twelve Bens mountain range in the north as you make your way further south to the well knows seaside resort of Salthill. Something for everyone here from the landmark Leisureland complex with its indoor and outdoor childrens activities to the quieter restaurants and bars further back from the sandy seafront and promenade.

Galway County Council recently lead a project to create a Galway East Ecclesiastical Trail. The Trail features over 40 sites of interest to ‘culture and heritage seekers’. This area also features Portumna Castle on the banks of the Shannon and Coole Park and Thoor Ballylee associated with literary legends W.B. Yeats and Lady Gregory founder of Ireland’s National Theatre.

There are four main inhabited Islands off the coast of Galway including the world renowed Irish speaking Aran Islands and Inisboffin. In total there are 18 inhabited islands in County Galway. It is worth a visit across to the islands to enjoy such activities as walking, cycling, swimming, horse-riding, diving, basket-making and learning a little of the Irish language and culture. Inis Mor, the largest of the Aran Islands, is home to the world famous Dun Aonghasa monument and the islands heritage centre is wonderfully informative of the lives of previous inhabitants. An overnight stay is highly recommended in order to sample the traditional night life.

The Summer Festival Race Meeting at Galway Racecourse is renowned worldwide. Veteran race goers, and indeed those who simply love the atmosphere, travel from around the world for this unique experience.

The Festival runs for seven consecutive days starting from the last Monday in July each year. There are special race days, such as, Ladies Day, The Big Bash and Mad Hatter’s Day which add fun and excitement to the event. A record number of people, 220,000, attended the Summer Festival Meeting in 2006.

In addition to good road access, Galway is increasingly well serviced by over 100 direct flights a week to Galway Airport, Shannon and Ireland West Airport (Knock) as well as daily train services from Dublin through Galway East to Galway City provided by Iarnród Eireann. Bus Eireann services the area with regular coaches to and from the rest of the country.

 

Milton Keynes Tourist Information And Travel Guide

Milton Keynes is one of the best places to live, work or visit in England. The planners dream comes true in this new city!It’s young, clean vibrant, safe and affluent, with a range of great attractions in and around it.

Milton Keynes is the culmination and perhaps the perfection of the “Garden City” devolopments in Britain that followed the Second World War. The foundation was laid in 1967 when Milton

Keynes was officially designated a new town.
Milton Keynes capitali...

Milton Keynes,Milton Keynes tourist information,Milton Keynes travel guide.

Milton Keynes is one of the best places to live, work or visit in England. The planners dream comes true in this new city!It’s young, clean vibrant, safe and affluent, with a range of great attractions in and around it.

Milton Keynes is the culmination and perhaps the perfection of the “Garden City” devolopments in Britain that followed the Second World War. The foundation was laid in 1967 when Milton

Keynes was officially designated a new town.
Milton Keynes capitalised on the earlier lessons of towns like Welwyn Garden City and Stevenage and has successfully blended modern life and commerce to make it one of the best places to live and work in Britain.

The twentieth century is so often heralded as the planners dream gone wrong. Whereas those that know Milton Keynes, feel its very much a case of the planner dream came true! Part of the reason for this is the significant architectural and planning talent assembled for the job in the early 70’s.

Milton Keynes is no laughing matter!

Milton Keynes gained prominance in the nations psyche through the gags of 70’s comedians like Jasper Carrott, that made fun of the roundabouts and the infamous concrete cows. Later we found out that few of the comedians had even been to MK, but most people were left with a false impression of the city that has taken 25 years to shake off.

Great location

Milton Keynes enjoys a great location for commerce and for the traveler looking for a base. Going north it’s 45 miles from London on the way to Birmingham. Looking east to west it’s midway between Cambridge and Oxford.

Easy access

It’s the perfect base to explore the country with most major cities within 2 hours. It has direct rail connections to London (35mins), Manchester, Liverpool, Birmingham, Chester, Stoke on Trent, Coventry, the Lake District, North Wales, Glasgow and Scotland.

If you need to fly London Luton International airport is about 15 miles to the south and regional airports at Coventry, Donnington and Birmingham also offer international and national flights.




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