With Valentine's Day just around the corner, we wanted to highlight why Scotland has a reputation for being one of the world's most romantic places. Did you know that Glasgow is reportedly the last resting place of St Valentine himself?
What will become of Selkirk Hill in 2021 without the annual haggis hunt? Without the families of Border towns sending their bravest to hunt down the little creatures, might the haggis' (or haggae?) overrun the inclines of Selkirk.
The end of January in Scotland marks Burns Night. This day is always celebrated with a Burns supper on or near the 25th of January. Often times they are formal events, but of course they can be casual celebrations amongst friends. Sometimes these events are for men only, and sometimes they are mixed in which case they finish the night with a ceilidh. So, deciding what to wear can sometimes be a bit confusing. Most dinners do not require you to wear tartan, but it is so much more fun to join in if you do.
Every 31st December, the world prepares to ring in the new year, but none do this quite like the Scots. Hogmanay celebrations are not even limited to New Year's Eve, because both 1st January and 2nd January are Bank Holidays