Scottish Highlands

  The Scottish Highlands, the general term for the mountains to the west and north of the Scottish Borders Fault. During the Ice Age, glaciers eroded, encased rocks, and split running water, shaping this irregular mountainous area. When people go deep into it, they will find hills and canyons full of strange rocks in the vicinity, but vast wasteland in the distance, sometimes interspersed with lakes. This unique landform nourishes the unique creatures of Scotland.
  Due to the densely populated mountains, the highlands are inaccessible and thus protected from the intrusion of modern civilization. To this day, people can still enjoy the most natural and pure scenery here, and trace the source of Scottish history and literature. On the wilderness, the mansions of famous families, the ancient castles during the war, and the ancient lighthouses for navigation have stood for hundreds of years; by the lake, it seems that the footprints of poets and writers can still be found, who wrote ancient songs and poems for this land. legend. When people are in the highlands, they can even embrace the ocean breeze of the Atlantic, which seems to never stop and sings all the roughness, solitude and romance of this land…

The picture above shows the sheer cliffs in the Scottish Highlands, which are eroded by wind all year round, forming vertical folds on the surface of the mountain, like Scottish skirts, hence the name “skirt rock cliffs”; the picture below shows the Cullin Hills at sunrise, this mountainous area There are swamps all over, and the road hovers over jagged, steep slopes.

Above, Cape Nestor is a volcanic rock on the Isle of Skye that juts out into the Arctic Ocean, with the white lighthouse at the top standing at the westernmost point of mainland Scotland. The picture below, Stocker Castle, is located on a small island in Lake Leidse. The current owner, the Ross family, said that it used to be a place where nobles hunted and stayed, and King James IV of Scotland also visited here.

This page is Eilean Dona Castle, located on an island in the lake, connected to the land by an arch bridge. The castle was built to defend against the Vikings in the 13th century, occupied by the Spanish army in the 18th century, and then destroyed by the British Royal Navy fleet. It was eventually restored and privately owned.

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