See Edinburgh, historic Abbeys and (maybe) the mythical Lock Ness monster.
Urquhart Castle may be in ruins, but the location couldn't be more beautiful overlooking Loch Ness.
The perfect way to see the Scottish countryside? Rent a car for a scenic drive, but beware, this may happen to you.
Culzean is one of Scotland's most beloved castles and gardens. Tidbit for the history buff, President Eisenhower worked out of the grounds during WWII.
Take a free guided tour of 200-year-old Scottish mill Johnstons of Elgin to see cashmere transformed from fibre into beautiful scarves and other garments.
Over 1,200 died in just one hour at Culloden Moor in 1746, but the newly restored battlefield and interactive experience is worth visiting.
Melrose Abbey was founded in 1136 but largely destroyed 2 centuries later. The expansive ruin and lavish masonry is unsurpassed in Scotland.
See it? The Loch Ness Monster? No? Well hoards of tourists still visit in hopes of getting a glimpse of the mystery and take in the spectacular scenery.
You'll find everything you've ever wanted to see from Scotland at the National Museum, from dinosaur bones to a milk bottle once carried by Sean Connery.
Perched on an extinct volcano, Edinburgh Castle is an instantly recognizable fortress and a powerful national symbol.
Unlike the most famous golf courses in the States, you can walk St. Andrews Old Course and cross the famous Swilcan bridge.
Uncovered by a storm in 1850, the Prehistoric village of Skara Brae presents a remarkable picture of life around 5,000 years ago, before Stonehenge was built.
Home of golf, Scotland's oldest university and the meeting place of Prince William and Kate, St. Andrews is a small town that attracts visitors from all over the world.
Compared to some of the castles in Scotland, Stirling Castle is pretty much intact from the 16th century.
If you're looking for a pint in an authentic Glasgow pub, The Scotia Bar is place to drink, eat and take in some traditional folk music.
Explore Cawdor Castle's lush gardens and you'll see it's a still-lived-in structure as opposed to decaying ruins.
Fort George is a still-functioning fort, but truly lucky visitors may spot dolphins from the ramparts.
Sick of touring castles and want to stay in one? Picturesque Inverlochy Castle is one of the most luxurious hotels in Europe.
A stunning red-sandstone structure, part cathedral and part castle, the Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum houses "one of the greatest civic collections in Europe" with works by Rembrandt and Monet among others.