You can browse 67 welcoming accommodation options from 22 providers in Dunoon, with prices starting at £28 a night. Our algorithm instantaneously evaluates all of the properties so you can save up to 10%.
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The Weather in Dunoon
Above are the weather conditions for Dunoon. In July, maximum temperatures climb above 19°. Conversely, January is the coolest month in Dunoon, with temperatures falling below 2°. The rainiest month is January, while the driest month is September.
Explore lochs and castles with a Dunoon holiday home
Located on the scenic Cowal Peninsula in Scotland, Dunoon is your portal to vast lochs, enthralling history and impressive architecture. Whether you're exploring the rugged coast or searching for fairies, you're sure to have a magical experience.
Dunoon Castle once stood on a hilltop overlooking the town and the Firth of Clyde - today there are only minimal ruins from the 12th-century fortress. However, the castle's stone was later used in the construction of the 19th-century Castle House, which houses documentary evidence of the area's involvement in the Normandy landings and other stories of intrigue. The views from the hilltop are also rather spectacular.
Fairy glens and coastal expeditions
Children and adults alike are in for an unusual treat when visiting Dunoon - if you stand very still on Morag's Fairy Glen on the road to Innellan, you might just hear the fairies at work over the rustling leaves. The glen is full of magic whether or not you manage to spot the fairies said to inhabit this green and tranquil setting.
Why not explore this stunning section of Scotland's coast by kayak? Sea Kayak Argyll's highly accomplished instructors take you to the best spots while teaching you new techniques. Children aged 13 and above are welcome, while no previous experience is necessary.
Lunderston Bay is ideal for picnics and coastal strolls. Rock pools exposed at low tide are filled with sea creatures like starfish and small fishes, while rare birds and butterflies can also be spotted.
Stretching all the way from the Firth of Clyde to the Cowal coast, Loch Striven is notable for its former use as a submarine training ground during World War II. Loch Lomond and the surrounding Trossachs National Park, meanwhile, is the ideal setting for a wilderness adventure. Enjoy hiking, biking, mountaineering and more within unspoilt nature.
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