Your hosts, Bronwen and Graeme, take great pleasure in welcoming you to Stronchreggan View, a large & modern family-run Guest House. Located just over 1 mile south of bustling Fort William, Stronchreggan is also the ideal base from which to tour Scotland’s Highlands and Islands. Stronchreggan boasts stunning views across Loch Linnhe to the Ardgour Hills – a forever changing view, that can be appreciated in spectacular fashion from the 18 foot window of the Guest Lounge. Here, you can relax with tea, coffee a glass of wine or perhaps even something stronger! All seven guestrooms share the Loch view, and are complete with TVs and tea/coffee making facilities. Complimentary Wi-Fi internet access is available throughout the house, as well as private, secure parking.
There are seven comfortable and well-appointed bedrooms at Stronchreggan View.
All Guestrooms Feature:
- Complimentary Wi-Fi Internet Access
- Tea & Coffee Hospitality Tray
- Iron available on request
A Culinary Treat!
Breakfast is served from 8.00am with a choice of traditional Scottish cooked breakfast, or continental with warmed Croissant.
Continental options include: Porridge, a good selection of Cereals, Yogurt, Grapefruit Segments, Prunes and Fresh Fruit Salad. Fruit juice, Oatcakes, Toast, Jams and Marmalade are on the table.
The Traditional Scottish Cooked Breakfast includes: Selection of Bacon, Eggs, Sausage, Tomato, Mushroom, Baked Beans, Potato Scone or Hash Brown, Haggis or Black Pudding.
Vegetarian diets and earlier breakfasts are also catered for upon advance request.
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.