About NantusiHoliday Cottage with 3 Bedrooms near Kirriemuir with Access to Pool and Jacuzzi
One of just two lovely holiday cottages at this location, Nantusi is a welcoming Scottish holiday cottage, situated in the rural countryside of East Murthill in Angus. With 3 bedrooms this homely property comfortably accommodates up to 6 people, making it ideal for a family break in the country. With shared access to an indoor swimming pool, sauna and Jacuzzi (access is shared with just 1 other property and available at set times), this could be the ideal place to relax and unwind on holiday in Scotland with family or friends.
Inside this 3 Bedroom Holiday Cottage near the Angus Glens
Inside Nantusi there is a spacious lounge area with a dining area, decorated with style, connected to a large wooden fitted kitchen equipped with all necessary amenities. The cottage boasts three lovely bedrooms (one twin and two bedrooms with double beds) and two bathrooms. The cottage also boasts stunning country views from it’s expansive garden, perfect for the family dog. There is also off-road parking by the cottage, with enough space for 3 cars.
Discover the Angus Glens and Visit the Cairngorms on a Cottage Break
For days out, the cottages are situated just 7 miles from the local town of Kirriemuir, the birthplace of JM Barries, author of Peter Pan. His home is now protected by the National Trust and is open from April through to September.
For walks, wildlife watching and hiking, the stunning landscape of the Cairngorms National Park is within a half hour’ drive. For adventurous guests there are plenty of activities available on offer nearby such as fishing in the South Esk River, country walks and even skiing at Glenshee for guests who seek a thrill (Glenshee is around an hour’s drive away).
With so much to see in the local area, it will be a tough choice whether to stay in and pamper yourself or go out sightseeing.
This owner/agency has featured on countrycottagesonline.com since 2010
Setting and Local Information
More About this Property
Situated in the valley of Strathmore and regarded as the gateway to the Angus Glens, Kirriemuir is a lovely red sandstone town amidst some of Scotland's most unspoiled landscapes. This stunning settlement was the birthplace of the renowned novelist JM Barrie, best known for his children's character Peter Pan who was recently the subject of the film 'Finding Neverland'. His house is now a museum looked after by the National Trust for Scotland and a statue of 'the boy who never grew up' can be found in the town itself. Another literary landmark is close by in the form of Glamis castle, Shakespeare's setting for his unluckiest of plays, Macbeth. Kirriemuir also hosts an Aviation Museum and the historic Pictish Stones at Meigle as well as hill-walking in the Angus Glens.
From the lush green farmlands of the Borders to the rugged landscapes of the Highlands, the Scots are proud of their land and identity. The beautiful countryside of Dumfries and Galloway is littered with fortresses and strongholds, testimony to its dramatic history. Moving north, the Highlands are to Scotland what the Pyrenees are to France, with equally breathtaking scenery and fantastic opportunities for walking and mountaineering. Aviemore and the Cairngorms National Park are particularly famous for skiing, whilst Ben Nevis, the highest mountain in Britain at 1343m, is a firm favourite for those seeking a challenge. For the less energetic, the Whisky Trail provides a unique way of exploring many of Scotland's attractions and for quieter moments, there's always Loch Ness and a chance to spot the elusive monster! Scotland also has some of Britain's best and cleanest beaches. Cromarty is famous for its bottle-nosed dolphins and Nairn, whilst claiming to be one of the sunniest and driest places in the country, has glorious stretches of clean sand over which to roam. Several islands lie off the Scottish coast, each with their own character and heritage, however the Isle of Skye is probably the best known and most visited. As the largest of the Inner Hebrides, Skye's turbulent geological past has bequeathed it a stunning coastline. Experienced walkers are drawn to the Black Cuillin Mountains, whilst those less experienced have an array of lower level coastal walks from which to choose or alternatively, visitors can take some time to visit Skye's capital, the charming harbour town of Portree.
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Local Sports: Walking, cycling, golf. Please check Description for more information about activities.