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Listen to the sound of rain on this very wet afternoon on Loch Skene and watch the birds feeding, undisturbed by the conditions. The Loch Skene is a great spot to see migrating birds, a gorgeous place even under such a wet weather. Watch this video on your HD TV, and use it as a screensaver and turn your TV into a living frame.
Enjoy the high definition images as a screensaver on your HD TV. Dunnottar Castle is a ruined medieval fortress located upon a rocky headland on the north-east coast of Scotland, about 3 kilometres (1.9 mi) south of Stonehaven. The surviving buildings are largely of the 15th and 16th centuries, but the site is believed to have been fortified in the early middle Ages. The site is amazing to visit all year long. Want to visit or to find out more??? GPS coordinates: 56.95, -2.18333
An funny way to condense an afternoon of activities in Aberdeen Harbour in 2 minutes.
The picturesque village of Collieston was established as a fishing village by the 16th century. It provides the first safe harbour in over fifteen miles of beaches and dunes stretching north from Aberdeen.The numerous sea caves in the nearby cliffs, and small coves with shingle beaches provided ideal terrain for smugglers.Want to visit or to find out more??? GPS coordinates: 57.3466, -1.9348
Aberdeen Harbour is one of the busiest port in the UK. Aberdeen Harbour was the first publicly limited company in the United Kingdom and is today the principal commercial port in northern Scotland and an international port for general cargo, roll-on/roll-off and container traffic.
Stonehaven is 15 miles (24 km) south of Aberdeen in a sheltered position on Stonehaven Bay. The town grew around an Iron Age fishing village, now the "Auld Toon" ("old town"), and expanded inland from the seaside. As late as the 16th century, old maps indicate the town was called Stonehyve or Stonehive. In August 2010, Stonehaven was voted the best seaside town in Scotland. Gorgeous place to visit. Essential stop if you visit the East Scotland's coastal trail. GPS coordinates: 57.08467 -2.95439
Founded in the 18th century as a fishing village, Gardenstown Village is with Pennan and Crovie the third of most picturesque and spectacular villages of the Aberdeenshire north coast. In 2007, Gardenstown was chosen as the location for the ITV reality TV show “The baron” (The baron of the troup). You can find the videos of Pennan and Crovie at:Crovie Villagehttp://www.dailymotion.com/video/xwkosulPennan Villagehttp://www.dailymotion.com/video/xwjgib
A funny way to condense an afternoon of activities in Aberdeen Bay in 2 minutes.
Maybe not as famous as Pennan, but certainly not less spectacular. If you want a house by the sea then it’s where you have to go. The village of Crovie was deliberately built on the tiny sliver of land between the cliffs behind and the North Sea in-front. Most of these houses have now been turned into holiday lets.
Sitting at the foot of a cliff, Pennan Village is a tiny village with a big reputation. The village came to existence as a fishing village in the 18th century. It is hard to reach, down a steep, narrow, serpentine road, but many visitors make the effort. The village became famous in the 80s for being used as the main location for the movie “Local Hero”. Very spectacular site to visit.
The Falls of Feugh is located few miles south of Banchory, Aberdeenshire. It’s a popular spot to watch salmon trying to leap the falls. You can see salmon almost all year long and can sometimes spot the local heron too. Patience is part of the game. This spectacular site is very easy to visit, easy access for a family with free parking nearby.