Online berth reservation in
Lossiemouth, Moray, Scotland
Lossiemouth Marina is located in Lossiemouth town, on the Northern coast of Scotland and it is often called “the jewel of the Moray Firth”. Lossiemouth has 2 beautiful sandy beaches and a lovely countryside, which pretty much makes it a perfect getaway from the crowded life in the city. It is a place visitors look forward to seeing again. The accommodation is cozy, comfortable and the rooms are a total delight, especially if you pick one with a great view. Pick a place of their most popular units: Lossiemouth House, Stotfield Hotel, Links Lodge B&B, Norland, Jomarnic B&B, Caledonia B&B, Ceilidh B&B, Clifton Hotel and Skerry Brea Hotel. A travelling experience cannot possibly be complete until you have tried the food. Scotland has many original recipes, as well as foreign influenced ones and you can start your gastronomic journey at one of the following restaurants: The Galley, Covesea Café, Harbour Lights, The 1629, Beach Bar, La Caverna and The Lossie Chip Shop.
Facilities of Lossiemouth
Cancellation Policy of Lossiemouth : restrictive
The Restrictive Policy doesn't allow any refund.
Attractions in Moray
Moray (also known as Elginshire) is one of Scotland’s 32 counties, situated on the North Eastern coast of the country. It is a region famous for the resident population of dolphins, among the best places on the continent to see animals in the wild. Specialists assume that there are about 130 bottlenose dolphins in the area. You may also see seals, white-beaked dolphins, minke whales and killer whales. Moray’s coastline offers a lot of great opportunities for wildlife watching. It is rich in animal and plant life, a declared support of waders and wildfowl. Other animals you can see are otters, ospreys and seabirds nesting on the cliffs. On the Southern coastline, you will be able to admire one of the biggest sand dunes landscapes in the United Kingdom. The rest of the county is covered with pine plantations, perfect for supporting wildlife. The badgers are very common near Inverness and so are the pine martins, although they were an endangered species in the past.
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