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Dailanna Bed & Breakfast is situated just 10 miles west of Fort William on the romantic Road to the Isles.  The house boasts wonderful, large gardens, and occupies a peaceful, elevated position with fine views southwards over Locheil, and beyond to the hills of Ardgour. All bedrooms are en-suite with baths/showers, tea/coffee makers, clock radios, hairdryers, electric blankets and centrally heated. Guests are welcome to relax in the warm and inviting TV lounge, while enjoying the wonderful view over Locheil. High quality home cooking is a speciality at Dailanna – your Full Scottish breakfast includes porridge, oatcakes and homemade marmalade, as well as your choice from the extensive cooked menu. The Fort William and Lochaber area is a delight, and boasts stunning scenery – from the white sands of Morar to the quiet splendour of the Lochailort coastline. The area has captured the hearts of locals, filmmakers, writers and walkers for generations.

There are four comfortable and well-appointed bedrooms at Stronchreggan View.

All Guestrooms Feature:

  • Wi-Fi Internet Access
  • Tea & Coffee Hospitality Tray
  • Hairdryer
  • Clock Radio
  • Electric Blanket


Home Cooking is a Speciality at Dailanna…

Dailanna provides a sumptuous Full Scottish Breakfast each morning.

A ‘Full Scottish Breakfast’ typically consists of bacon (rashers!), sausages, black & white pudding, eggs, toast, tea or coffee. A selection of homemade treats, cereals, fruit & juices are also available to those who may not wish to start their day with too much salty meat!

Fort William:

On The Map: Fort William sits at the head of Loch Linnhe, and the foot of the Great Glen and snow-peaked Ben Nevis. The major A82 road runs through town connecting it with Glasgow to the south & Inverness to the northeast.

Fort William got its name from the original fort built here in 1650 to keep the Highland clans in order. It’s a convenient touring base for the Northwest of Scotland, and a popular hub for walkers, mountaineers, and scenery lovers of every type. Its appeal is not that of a destination town, but rather its location to some of the most stunning natural beauty in Scotland. Ben Nevis, Scotland’s highest, and most rugged is the most obvious draw, but it’s certainly not all. The West Highland Museum on Cameron Square exhibits the 18th century “Secret Portrait of Prince Charles.” This was done when all paintings of Stuarts were completed in obscure swirls so the viewer didn’t get into trouble for having any connection, at all, to the Stuart side of the Royal family. Just northeast of town is the acclaimed “Treasures of the Earth,” one of Europe’s finest collections of crystals and gemstones. The “Underwater Center,” on the banks of Loch Linnhe, is the world’s leading diving instruction and training center. Also north of town are the impressive ruins of Inverlochy Castle.

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