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What’s on Dunfermline and West Fife

West Fife is linked to Edinburgh and the Lothians by the two Forth Bridges. While the coastline here is largely industrial, the area has been sensitively developed and there are many scenic and historical attractions to explore. Dunfermline was Scotland’s capital until 1603. Built on a hill, the town is dominated by the abbey and ruined palace at the top. You’ll find several seaside holiday centres here with excellent beaches, watersports, golf and sailing, and access to the Fife Coastal Path, a 50-mile, way-marked walking trail.

area highlights

28th November - 24th December 2014, Fife:

Snow White promises to be the perfect Christmas outing - full of the traditional Carnegie Hall festive cheer and guaranteed to make you laugh and sing-a-long.

Year-round, Dunfermline:

Now everyone can enjoy Scotland’s first Indoor and Outdoor Adventure Golf Complex at Fife Leisure Park.

Year-round, Kingdom of Fife:

Featuring the worlds longest underwater viewing tunnel, cafe and a programme of special events, Deep Sea World is a great day out for the whole family.

Year-round, Burntisland:

The Museum features a walk through the sights and sounds of the town’s fair in 1910, based on a painting of the scene by local artist Andrew Young.

Year-round, Dunfermline:

Once the administrative headquarters of the first and finest Benedictine abbey in Scotland, Abbot House is now an award-winning heritage centre, providing an enchanting and atmospheric visitor experience.

Year-round,Kingdom of Fife:

Formerly a private residence, Pittencrieff House Museum is an elegant 17th century mansion housing a display for Pittencreiff Park, known locally as `The Glen.

Year-round, Fife:

The Royal Burgh of Culross is a unique survival, a town that time has passed by.

Year-round, Fife:

The Castle is comprised of an imposing suite of buildings ranging from the 12th to the 17th century.

Year-round, Fife:

The Abbey’s foundation dates back to 1072 and the time of King David I of Scotland who built the abbey in honour of his mother.

April - September, Fife:

Accessed by an underground tunnel, the cave was used as a place of prayer over 900 years ago by Margaret, a Saxon princess who became Queen of Scotland when she married King Malcolm Canmore around 1070.


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