Glasgow Information

Glasgow is the largest city in Scotland and was recently named one of the world’s top 10 cities by the Lonely Planet Guide. The city is situated on the River Clyde in the country's west central lowlands.

Glasgow is easy to navigate and explore, and has become one of the most visited cities in the British Isles. Visitors will find a revitalised city centre, the best shopping outside London without a doubt, excellent parks and museums (most of which are free), and easy access to the Highlands and Islands. Glasgow's pubs and clubs serve up entertainment until late in the evening; there's something for everyone.

Extend your stay and experience Glasgow by visiting some of its renowned attractions during your time here. For further information on Glasgow sites, please visit:

City Attractions

Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum

The Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum is a museum and art gallery in Glasgow, Scotland. The building houses one of Europe’s great civic art collections. Since its 2003-2006 refurbishment, the museum has been the most popular free-to-enter visitor attraction in Scotland and the most visited museum in the United Kingdom outside London.

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The Mackintosh Ten

Charles Rennie Mackintosh was a talented Scottish architect and designer, born in 1868. He had a huge influence on Scottish and European architect and design. The following are the top 10 Charles Rennie Mackintosh buildings: Glasgow School of Art, Mackintosh House, The Willow Tea Rooms, Ruchill Church Hall, Queens Cross Church, Martyrs' Public School, The Lighthouse, Daily Record Building, Scotland Street School and House for an Art Lover.

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Botanic Gardens & Kibble Palace

Set in the West End of Glasgow, Glasgow Botanic Gardens are located in a large public park with amazing tropical and temperate plant collections from around the world. There's also a number of glasshouses at the botanic gardens including the Kibble Palace Glasshouse.

Kibble Palace is a 19th century cast iron framed glasshouse designed by John Kibble. In 1873 it was brought by barge to its current location in Glasgow's Botanic Gardens. It's a great way to escape the hustle and bustle of the city centre.

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