Mill of Tannadice is a detached cottage in the hamlet of Tannadice, six miles from Kirriemuir. The cottage has three doubles and a single with additional pull-out stacker bed on the first floor, along with a bathroom. There is also a shower room on the ground floor. There is a kitchen with dining area, a utility, sitting room and a snug. Outside is off road parking for four cars, and a tiered rear garden with patio area and lower lawned area with a gate to the riverbank, and fishing can be enjoyed from this lovely spot. Mill of Tannadice makes a great base for enjoying the great walking in the area, along with beaches, skiing, fishing and golf.
EquipmentOil central heating with Rayburn. Electric oven and hob, Rayburn stove, microwave, fridge/freezer, washing machine, dishwasher, TV with Freeview, DVD, CD, iPod dock, PlayStation1, Wii, telephone (incoming calls only), WiFi, selection of books, games and DVDs. Fuel and power inc. in rent. Bed linen and towels inc. in rent. Cot and highchair on request. Off road parking for 4 cars. Tiered lawned garden with patio, furniture, BBQ and summerhouse (available May-Sep). Two fishing rods with reels, lines and flies (at own risk). Sorry, no pets and no smoking. Shop and pub 1.5 miles. Note: Tiered patio and garden sloping down to the river, care to be taken and children to be supervised.
Bedlinen are provided
Towels are provided
SourroundingsFrom the lush green farmlands of the Borders to the ruggedness of the Highlands, the Scots are proud of their land and identity. Scotland also has some of Britain's best beaches with glorious stretches of clean sand over which to roam.
Made of lovely red sandstone, the Strathmore valley town of Kirriemuir is often regarded as the gateway to the Angus Glens, some of Scotland's most unspoiled landscapes. JM Barrie - creator of the much-loved children's character, Peter Pan, and subject of the Johnny Depp film Finding Neverland', was born in the town and his house is now a museum looked after by the National Trust for Scotland. A statue of the boy who never grew up' can be found within Kirriemuir. However, Barrie is not the only literary connection to this charming little town. Nearby Glamis castle was the setting for Shakespeare's cursed' play, Macbeth. The historic Pictish Stones at Meigle and the Angus Glens are well worth visiting and offer spectacular views whilst hill walking.
CostsAll prices are inclusive of the booking fee.