I’m from Scotland, here are some pictures from Scotland (Disclaimer: photo’s are not all real and not actually taken by me.)
Here’s what we really saw (Photo’s are from Google Images, but we did see these things, honest!):
Brilliant castle, but I couldn’t get past the fact that they found a metal stick, decided that it was a cauldron leg and used it to decide where the kitchen was (still, they had to do the best they could, the previous owners had blown it up!), Other than that great!
The bridge’s name is spelt Oich, but pronounced Oik. I suggested that Dad should take a photo of James on it, two Oiks together! The bridge is supposedly able tostay up even if one side falls of. As each side is held independently. I don’t believe it. Safe bridges don’t squeak like a demented mouse every time you take a step, or enable you to rattle the things holding them up.
This is a model outside the Nessie Museum. You can have your picture taken with it.
The mountains were covered in snow so we brought a sled (a red one) and went up and down the hills. The sled was for two or more people. Surprisingly it collapsed if on person went on it. I tried to tell James, but he wouldn’t listen until he’d sled down a mountain solo and fallen of five times before he got a quatre of the way!
This is the national Osprey centre. We sat in that hide for a while, but the ospreys weren’t on their nest and there were no chicks. So we saw exactly zero ospreys. What we di see were blue tits, or possibly great tits. If you stood in a certain place with seeds on your hand and your arm outstretched they’d perch on your fingers and eat out of your hand!
There’s this walk we call the Eagle Walk. Because one time Mum phoned up a ranger or somebody and asked where was the best place to see eagles and they told her about this walk. I don’t think she’s ever seen an eagle there, but as we’re basically walking through a sheep-field we see a lot of sheep. And grossly (grossely?) we also see a lot of sheep bones, just last walk James found a skull.