Cragganmore is a family-run guesthouse, set in a Victorian terrace and offering six bedrooms. The guesthouse is surrounded by local bars and restaurants, and ideally situated in close proximity to Aberdeen’s town centre. Public transportation in Aberdeen is excellent and every bus route passes through Union Street, which is only 10min walk from the guest house. Featuring parking, Wi-Fi internet access and a delightful garden, Cragganmore provides guests with a comfortable setting when in Aberdeen. All the rooms at Cragganmore include tea and coffee making facilities, a flat-screen TV and a private bathroom. An alarm clock, a radio and a hair dryer can also be found in each room. Guests wake up to a delectable a la carte breakfast every morning, before embarking on a day of sightseeing in the area.
Cragganmore boasts six modern and well-appointed guestrooms.
All Guestrooms Feature:
- Flat-Screen TV
- Wi-Fi Internet Access
- Tea & Coffee Hospitality Tray
- Alarm Clock
Guests at Cragganmore will enjoy a delectable Full Scottish breakfast every morning.
A ‘Full Scottish Breakfast’ typically consists of bacon (rashers!), sausages, blood pudding, eggs, toast, tea or coffee. A selection of cereals, fruit & juices are also available to those who may not wish to start their day with too much salty meat!
The City of Aberdeen:
On The Map: Aberdeen is located on Scotland’s northeast coast. The A90 is the main road servicing Aberdeen from Dundee to the south.
Aberdeen, with its miles of sandy beaches, was once one of Scotland’s largest seaside resorts, and the harbor is the heart of the city. Founded in the early 12th century, Aberdeen quickly grew into a major port because of its access to the Continent. Aberdeen is a fine place to have a kilt hand-made in the time-honored tradition. You can also see foreign films at the top-rated Belmont Theatre. For shows, plays, musicals, dance, opera, and mimes, head to His Majesty’s Theatre. If you’re looking for a large classical concert, the Music Hall is for you. Aberdeen has some of the most beautiful gardens in Britain. As a matter of fact, the city was once banned from entering floral competitions because it won too often! Due to the granite hills surrounding Aberdeen, much of the building material is granite and various shades of gray. It makes a striking cityscape, although somewhat foreboding, but it is softened by year-long floral displays.