Hal O The Wynd Stornoway

A Bed and Breakfast in Outer Hebrides

Photo - Hal O The Wynd Stornoway

The town centre is less than 10 minutes’ walk away, and you can stroll to the quay or visit the museum and nearby shops and restaurants. The Digby chick is well worth a visit but booking is essential. Raon Goilf Golf Course is 2 miles from the building.

Rooms at Hal O’ The Wynd are traditionally furnished, with satellite TV and tea and coffee making facilities. As well as views of the sea, they look out over Lews Castle grounds and beyond to Arnish point.

A full cooked breakfast is provided each morning, served in the charming dining room.

In order to book please click on the website link to check availability and book on line

Hal O The Wynd Stornoway

Guest Facilities

  • 1 x Twin
  • 1 x Double
  • 1 x Family
  • Check-in between: 09:00h and 23:00h.
2 Newton St
Isle of Lewis
T 01851 706073
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The Rooms

  • Photo - Room 1
    Room 1
    Type: Twin
    Capacity: 2 adults
    Bathroom: Ensuite Bath
    In Room: A pretty twin room on the 1st floor with ensuite shower room and basin within the room. Each room has full wifi and satelite televison
  • Photo - Room 2
    Room 2
    Type: Double
    Capacity: 3 adults
    Bathroom: Ensuite Bath
    In Room: A spacious and superior double bedroom with ensuite bath and separate shower sitauted on the 1st floor with sea views
  • Photo - Room 3
    Room 3
    Type: Family
    Capacity: 3 adults
    Bathroom: Ensuite Bath
    In Room: A family room with separate bathroom with a double bedroom and single bed to sleep three adults or two adults and a a child sitauted on the 2nd floor

Additional Photos

The Private House Stay's Guide

Outer Hebrides

The Outer Hebrides is a chain of islands over 100 miles long, (the Inner hebrides are islands between the Outer Hebrides and the mainland of Scotland). They have west coast beaches that rival the Caribbean - as highlighted in the Sunday Times when Luskentrye beach on Harris was considered to be in the top 10 of beaches in the world. There are also many sites of international archaeological significance such as the Callinish Stones on Lewis which are over 5000 years old and some believe older and more relevant than Stonehenge. The Outer Hebrides are the last bastion of the old Highland life. Though newer industries such as fish farming have been introduced, the traditional occupations of crofting, fishing and weaving still dominate, and outside Stornoway on Lewis (the largest town within the islands) life is very much a traditional one, revolving around the seasons and the tides.