Number of function rooms available for weddings: Restaurant and 2 lounges, garden, Hotel is based taken on an exclusive use basis
Guests rooms available: 11 guest bedrooms and a 2 bedroom cottage
Honeymoon suite available: yes Garden suitable for marquees: no Alcohol License - Yes Toastmaster Available - Yes Licensed for Civil Ceremonies - Yes Outdoor Fireworks Permitted - Yes Evening Reception Facilities - Yes Car Parking Facilities - Yes
Ideal Honeymoon Venue
Entertainment is available: We are located a 2 minute walk from a small vilage hall where we often hold ceilidhs
Wedding services provided: We provide the full range of services, from planning the wedding with the bride and groom to hosting the event. Due to the small intimate nature of the hotel it lends itself best to exclusive use whereby the family book the whole hotel.
Gardens or outside locations suitable for wedding photography: Yes
Suitable locations inside the venue for wedding photography: Yes
Local picturesque areas suitable for wedding photography: Yes
Venue special features: The hotel is set in a stunning location with views of Loch Linnhe and the Morvern Mountains. The hotel garden leads direct to the loch.
Venue History: Originally an 18th century ferry inn which has been converted over time to become an exclusive hotel which is a member of the prestigious Relais & Chateaux group of hotels. It has also achieved 4 red stars with the AA and is an Inspectors Choice Hotel as well as achieving 3 rosettes for the restaurant.
Honeymoon vacations local attractions: The hotel is located in a quiet hamlet with stunning views and is in an extremely romantic location
Wedding Trivia: RING Rings were used as currency in the Middle East prior to the advent of coinage and were a sign of a persons wealth. In ancient times the wedding ring was thought to protected the bride from "evil spirits". Ancient Roman wedding rings were made of iron. In early Rome a gold band came to symbolize everlasting love and commitment in marriage. Roman wedding rings were carved with two clasped hands. Very early rings had a carved key through which a woman was thought to be able to open her husband's heart.