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January 2016
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From Inverness to Loch Lomond

Inverness-&-Loch-Lomond-&-distillerie-Edradour.-Une-Balade-dans-la-campagne-Ecossaise-PLUME-VOYAGE-janvier-2016.-@plumevoyagemagazine-©Arno Szkudlarek

Just only to cross the Caigorn National Park and all the Trossachs region, joining the Loch Lomond from Inverness, is to provide a final moment among the most beautiful natural beauties. If you want to make the journey in two parts, you can spend the night in the picturesque town of Pitlochry offering the opportunity to visit the one that was long the country’s smallest distillery, Edradour. A set of white and red cottages quaint, crossed by a small river … 14 people in all, two small stills and all further steps manually performed. It is far from wholesale market production!

To reach Loch Lomond, choose the scenic touristic route including Loch Tay, the scenery is sublime and the ghostly atmosphere during fog days alternates natural pictural landscapes that reflect during good weather in the calm waters. Stop at Killin to walk to Dochart Falls and then continue along the Loch Lubhain, with its forests that plunge again in the peaceful lakes.
In Ardlui, we approach the shores of Loch Lomond. The largest lake, and above all, the most famous after Loch Ness. About thirty kilometers from Glasgow, it has become the weekend destination of choice for residents of the second city of Scotland. From north to south of Loch, landscapes differ drastically, hence the idea to travel around at your own pace. The southernmost part, lined with meadows and forests is composed of 60 islands – mostly private – while the northern part becomes narrower, until it forms a groove formed during the Quaternary glaciations and framed by mountains of nearly 1,000 meters.

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