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What’s on St Andrews

The Howe of Fife, North of Glenrothes, is a low-lying stretch of ground (or howe) at the foot of the twin peaks of the purple, heather-clad Lomond Hills. The area has many small but interesting attractions to explore, including Falkland, with its magnificent ruined palace, and Cupar, the county town on the road to St Andrews. West of Cupar, the Scottish Deer Centre and Fife Animal Park, next to Birnie Loch Nature Reserve, are great attractions for children. North of Cupar, lies Fife’s Tay coast with many undiscovered places to visit.

area highlights

March/April - October, Kingdom of Fife:

One of Fife’s most unusual and fascinating attractions, The Secret Bunker is a hidden, underground site that was intended to serve as a seat of government in the event of a nuclear conflict.

March - October, Fife:

Dating back to 1450, Falkland Palace is the only Royal Palace in the care of the National Trust for Scotland.

30th March  -  31st October, Fife:

This charming museum celebrates the working lives of the people of Fife their agricultural life, crafts and industries, fashions, textiles and home lives.

1st November 2014, St Andrews:

We’re back, and we’re better than ever.

22nd November 2014, Fife:

Carnaby Market is St Andrews regular vintage, arts and craft fair.

Year-round 2014, Fife:

The ruins of Balmerino Abbey are a fine example of a 13th-century Cistercian monastery.

By appointment, Fife:

A small local history museum with displays about the interesting town of Newburgh and local historian and benefactor, Alexander Laing.

Year-round, St Andrews:

Situated in a grand Victorian mansion in Kinburn Park, the museum tells the story of St Andrews’ heritage from early times through to the 20th century.

Year-round, St Andrews:

This ruined cathedral dates back to 1160 and was consecrated in the presence of Robert the Bruce in 1318.

Year-round, Kingdom of Fife:

A hidden gem which has won international recognition, this 18-acre garden has about 8000 species of ferns, herbaceous plants, shrubs and trees - some are native to Scotland but most grow wild in other regions of the world.


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