At Loch Ness Shores Camping and Caravanning site we like to celebrate and mark the changing of the seasons. Here are some of the special events that we host
Easter to October (inclusive)
- Motor boating on Loch Ness
- Kayaking on Loch Ness
- River Kayaking by Loch Ness
Most activities are suitable for children between the ages of 10 and 18 when accompanied by an adult on the water. Please ask for advice before booking. The boats and kayaks operate from Easter to the end of October, weather dependent.
July and August
During the summer months we offer a selection of activities for the whole family including bush craft, den building, guided hillwalking and archery.
Tuesday 4 July, Tuesday 18 July, Tuesday 25 July, Tuesday 1 August, Tuesday 8 August, Tuesday 15 August, Tuesday 22 August, (2-4pm)
from Loch Ness Shores Camping and Caravanning Site
Wildlife Discovery Walk
A walk to look at what animals are using the woodlands with a bit of pond dipping thrown in!
Contact the campsite on 01456 486 333 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Adults £5, concessions £3
Bonfire Night – 5 November
Join us for bonfire night – and give your family a night to remember! The bonfire night – including amazing fireworks – is organised by the Retained (Voluntary) Firefighters, using Foyers Fire Station Community Fund, which includes £2,000 for Fireworks from Stratherrick & Foyers Community Trust.
This Christmas in addition to complimentary Nibbles & Drinks at 6.30pm on Christmas Eve and 2pm on Boxing Day, for the first time you can book a 4 course Christmas Dinner at lunch time on Christmas Day. (Contact us for more details – booking essential).
We don’t have an alcohol licence, but you are welcome to bring your own bottle.
Our 4th Hogmanay Ceilidh, starts at 8.00 p.m. until late; it is followed on New Years Day, at 2.00 p.m. with Nibbles & Drinks. Both free for campers, but please note, we don’t have an alcohol licence, but please feel welcome to bring your own bottle.
Hogmanay is what Scots call New Year’s Eve – 31 December – the big night that marks the arrival of the new year. Its origins reach back to the celebration of the winter solstice among the Vikings with parties in late December.
An integral part of the Hogmanay partying, which continues very much today, is to welcome friends and strangers, with warm hospitality to wish everyone a Guid New Year. The underlying belief is to clear out the vestiges of the old year, have a clean break and welcome in a young, New Year on a happy note. New Year Day is when people can join in the entertainment, playing the bagpipes, singing or whatever is their forte, however, others just come to say their farewells to each other before they head for home.