There’s plenty to do on your glamping holiday at Wigwam Holidays Portree. Located on the largest island in the Inner Hebrides, Portree is the perfect base to explore the Isle of Skye’s rugged landscapes, picturesque fishing villages and mediaeval castles. It is also home to some irresistibly charming harbourside pubs and boutiques. 

Old Man of Storr

The Old Man of Storr is a towering pinnacle of rock and one of the most recognisable landmarks on the island. Believed to have been formed by a landslip, this iconic rock formation is one of the most photographed landscapes on the Isle of Skye. The unique natural attraction is part of the Trotternish Ridge and a must-visit for stunning views of the surrounding landscape.

The Quiraing

Explore this spectacular landscape of rocky cliffs, pinnacles and hidden valleys. The Quiraing is a dramatic rock formation created by a huge landslide thousands of years ago, and is a testament to the power of erosion and the forces of nature. Visitors to the Quiraing can hike along a trail that offers stunning views of the surrounding landscape and the nearby coast.

Skye Seafari

Take a trip on a rib from the pier in Portree to see the beauty of Isle of Skye from a whole new perspective. Explore the waters along the island’s rugged coastline, where you may spot seals, dolphins and other marine life. Some popular destinations that are often visited during the tours include the Old Man of Storr, the Quiraing, and the Cuillin Hills.

Fairy Pools

The Fairy Pools are a series of clear, blue pools located near Glenbrittle and are a popular spot for swimming and taking photographs. The pools are fed by crystal clear streams cascading down from the surrounding hills, and are a popular destination for visitors looking to experience the island's natural beauty. The name "Fairy Pools" is said to come from the legend of fairies and other mythical creatures that are said to reside in the area. The pools are accessible via a short hike from the car park.

Talisker Distillery

Talisker Distillery is one of the oldest working distilleries in Scotland and has been producing single malt whisky since 1830. Talisker's whisky is known for its smoky, peaty flavour and its distinctive character, which is a result of the unique water source and local barley used in the distillation process. Visitors to the distillery can take a tour, learn about the history of whisky making on Skye, and sample some of Talisker's famous single malt whiskies.

The Cuillin Hills

The Cuillin Hills are a range of rugged mountains offering challenging hikes and climbs for experienced walkers and mountaineers. The hills are known for their steep ridges, narrow gullies, and rugged peaks, making them a true test of skill and endurance for those who attempt to summit them. The range includes twelve Munros and provides breathtaking views of the surrounding landscape and the coast of Skye. Keep your eyes open for a wide range of wildlife, including golden eagles, otters, and red deer.

Dunvegan Castle

The ancestral home of the MacLeod clan for 800 years, Dunvegan Castle is an impressive fortress with beautiful gardens and a fascinating history. The fortress has a rich history and is considered one of the oldest continuously inhabited castles in Scotland. Visitors to Dunvegan Castle can tour the castle and learn about its history, walk amongst its beautiful gardens, and visit the on-site museum which holds the famous Fairy Flag, an heirloom of the Clan MacLeod.

Skye Museum of Island Life

The Skye Museum of Island Life is a museum dedicated to preserving and showcasing the history and culture of Skye and its residents. Visitors can step back in time and learn about life on the island in the past, including how people lived and worked, and their traditions and customs. The museum is housed in a group of restored thatched cottages, which have been relocated from various parts of the island and reassembled on the museum grounds. The museum also has a shop selling local crafts and souvenirs.