Glamping and Campsites in Perthshire

Travel and the Coronavirus pandemic

Current advice is to STAY AT HOME.
Accommodation businesses in Scotland must not accept visitors at the current time.
You may be able to make bookings for further into the future.

Craighead Howfs, Braco, near Gleneagles and Dunblane
 2 - 6 Sleeps maximum 2 - 6 No pets Real fire or stove

Craighead Howfs    Braco, near Gleneagles and Dunblane

Craighead is the home of luxury bespoke glamping, if you decide to stay in any of our handcrafted, unique glamping options you will be immersed in your own part of our gardens and grounds, sharing your space only with wildlife and our animals.

Six truly unique, exceptional properties including beautifully crafted hobbit houses, a stunning tree house, a light and airy garden house retreat, and the romantic, wooden Wee Howf, each one offering an individual experience. Ideally placed for easy access to some of Scotlandís finest countryside and tourist attractions.

Eco Camp Glenshee, Glenshee
 2 - 10 Sleeps maximum 2 - 10 No pets Wifi / broadband

Eco Camp Glenshee    Glenshee

With a stay at Eco Camp Glenshee in Blairgowrie, you'll be 18.3 mi (29.4 km) from J.M. Barrie's Birthplace and 15 mi (24.2 km) from Glenshee Ski Centre. Free self parking is available onsite.

Comrie Croft campsite, near Comrie
Pets by arrangement Real fire or stove

Comrie Croft campsite    near Comrie

Tents only site with individual glades in birch woodland providing a romantic setting for you and your tent, with space for a campfire or falling asleep in a hammock. There is also a panoramic open field for extra large tents. A wild camping experience, but with excellent hot showers! It's not the place for a loud party, so if you are planning one, please look elsewhere...

You can bring your own tent, or why not try one of the new kata tents from Sweden? Our katas are the modern equivalent of the tents traditionally used by people in Lapland. They are cosy inside (recommended for a family of 4) with wood-burning stoves, sheep skins, wind-up lanterns, etc.

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Walking can be dangerous and is done entirely at your own risk. Information is provided free of charge; it is each walker's responsibility to check it and navigate using a map and compass.