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Our time in Edinburgh was greatly enhanced by staying at this gem of a B&B. Such a treat to escape the hustle and bustle of the busy tourist areas by staying at this oasis of calm. Stephanie and Stewart are the perfect hosts, friendly and...More
I'm almost afraid to write this review for fear of not being able to have availability in the future. In a nutshell - probably the finest B&B we've ever had the pleasure of enjoying. The hosts, Stewart and Stephanie, are in a class by themselves....More
We loved this place. Stephanie and Stewart were exceptionally friendly and helpful. The building is wonderfully historic with a worn stone circular staircase. We loved the breakfast room and were delighted to learn that it had been designed by Basil Spence, the architect of Coventry...More
When I travel to a large city, I like to stay slightly off the main drag, so I can recuperate from a long day of sightseeing and crowds. Bell's Brae House is this, but it's only a 10 minute walk to the heart of New...More
My husband and I stayed for three nights in July of 2016 in this B&B. It is in a charming setting overlooking a stream. Stewart makes fabulous breakfasts, and is friendly and helpful. The B&B is within walking distance to many of Edinburgh's famous attractions....More
Just downhill of New Town and attractively straddling a river near the elegant Royal Botanic Garden, it’s small wonder that Stockbridge became one of the city’s first hip neighbourhoods. It’s now one of Edinburgh’s most desirable, though many bohemian touches have fallen away as its residents have matured and the area has gentrified. Some second-hand shops cling on, but mostly residents display refined tastes in basement
bistros, gastropubs, coffee and antique shops, boutiques and delis and at the Sunday farmers' market. A pleasant ten-minute walk away, along a leafy riverside path beside the gurgling Water of Leith, lies Dean Village. This sleepy neighborhood of medieval half-timbered houses still retains much of the village feel it had when watermills plied their trade here. Beyond, the wooded riverside path feels even more remote as it climbs to the sculpture gardens of the Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art.