Best holiday rental deals in Dumfries and Galloway
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Rent a holiday home, apartment or cottage in Dumfries and Galloway from just £31 per night
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Price and Availability Index for Dumfries and Galloway
Holiday Letting Price Information in Dumfries and Galloway
The graph shows average prices of holiday lettings in Dumfries and Galloway for the next twelve months. Holiday letting prices are the highest in July (20/07 - 27/07). Dumfries and Galloway is cheaper during one week in October (26/10 - 02/11), when prices are on average £74 a night.
Holiday Home Availability Information in Dumfries and Galloway
The graph shows the weekly availability rate in Dumfries and Galloway for the next twelve months. The week with the lowest percentage of available properties is in May (25/05 - 01/06). Conversely, it is in October (05/10 - 12/10) that the highest percentage of rentals are available.
The Weather in Dumfries and Galloway
Here is our climate diagram for Dumfries and Galloway. July is the warmest month of the year in Dumfries and Galloway, with temperatures reaching an average daily maximum of 19°. On the other hand, you could have temperatures dropping under 2° in February. The rainiest month is January, while the driest month is June.
Uncover Scotland with a holiday letting in Dumfries and Galloway
Dumfries and Galloway are full of ancient castles, majestic forests, and folklore. This quintessential Scottish region entices visitors seeking to experience this magical and breathtakingly beautiful destination.
Fall in love with Sweetheart Abbey
Your tour of the cultural heartland of Dumfriesshire would be incomplete without a visit to Sweetheart Abbey. A former Cistercian monastery, it was built by the lovelorn widow of Baron John de Balliol in 1273. As only a medieval widow could, Dervorguilla of Galloway kept her husband's embalmed heart with her for the rest of her life and had it buried beside her after she died. She named the Abbey ‘Dulce Cor’ (Sweetheart).
Go wild in Dumfriesshire
Mossburn Community Farm, Galloway Conservation Park, and Monreith Animal World are just a few of the many animal-related sights to be seen in the area. The conservation park has nearly 150 different exotic animals, housed in large enclosures. Meanwhile, Monreith is set on 12 acres of countryside and Mossburn lets you care for the animals firsthand.
Secret treasures of Dumfries and Galloway
Dating to the 13th century, this castle is one of Scotland's most famous. Inhabited for 400 years, it looks as though it could have served as Shakespeare's inspiration as he was writing Macbeth. Moated and partially ruinous, it has everything you could ask for in a castle.
Mull of Galloway Lighthouse
Like moths to a light, visitors are drawn to this award-winning lighthouse. Perched on the edge of a cliff, it stands 99 metres above sea level. Come and see its spectacular engine room, where you can see the instruments that made this one of the first lighthouses to use electricity. You can also ascend its 115 steps to the summit to enjoy the remarkable views.
Almost 100 years old, these gardens make for the perfect family day out. Discover the secret garden, patio garden, and rock garden. Follow the bat trail and learn more about these sonically driven creatures, or check out the osprey viewing platform, which is the best place in the area for spotting birds of prey soaring overhead.
This castle is the real deal, although it is often used for filming fictional TV series and films. The turreted castle's 120 rooms are still home to the dukes and duchesses of Dumfriesshire. You can attend one of the many events that animate the 90,000-acre estate, or you can bike its trails, fish the river, and steep yourself in the painted masterpieces of Rembrandt and Gainsborough.
Logan Botanic Garden
The most exotic of Scotland's gardens, Logan is surprisingly home to a variety of ferns and palms, despite its Scottish setting. Warmed by the Gulf Stream, this vibrant paradise is a world away from the subtle shades of the surrounding countryside.
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