Scotland is one of Europe's wildest terrain. From the furious waves beating the shore of the North Sea, for pubs and tearooms streets of the capital, Scotland has a variety of experiences beyond the stereotypical images of tartan kilts and rain clouds.
It is difficult to reduce to 3 favorites, but here are some of my favorite  adventures of the Scottish Rite.
 Go Munro Bagging:
The most famous of all is Ben Nevis, which is the highest mountain in the British Isles. A great hike if you're staying in Fort William, I agree with most of the others to say the most scenic trail that Munro is the main road, known as the "Trail Tourism.

Whenever hiking mountains, small or large, please bring warm clothing, water, and make sure someone knows where you're going - bad weather can set in rather quickly.
Visit the Island of Staffa:
If there was a place almost like the moon in Scotland, it would be the island of Staffa. Coming is a feat and it is not possible in bad weather - you have to get to Oban, Mull, Iona and then or take a smaller boat to the dock before the island - which is simply a place boat can pull in and you can jump.

The island is composed of hexagonal basalt, a stone that resembles a kind of human giant built the island. Above is Fingal's Cave, a place that looks - and sounds - something like an Alfred Hitchcock film. This place is strange and you manage to get here (as I have said, only the days of calm weather is the last boat ride as possible), you will never forget.
Stones of Callanish:
You probably know of Stonehenge, made famous when Chevy Chase backed his car into one of the Neolithic stones. (Although it would be difficult to support a car in Stonehenge, unfortunately, there is a highway which is next door.)

One of the oldest stone circles - many say that Stonehenge centuries old - are the standing stones of Callanish, found on a windswept plain on the west coast of Lewis, an island of the Outer Hebrides. There is not much here for miles, and historians have more questions than answers about this stone, but one thing is certain: you will understand why people come here for centuries by placing a hand on the center stone.

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