A Inn in Outer Hebrides
This Inn was once a change-house: A place where one could wait for the ferry when travelling between South Uist and Barra. The original building dates back to circa 1750 and retains many of its original features. Polochar Inn is now privately owned by local sisters Morag Mac Kinnon and Margaret Campbell, whose aim it is to ensure you sample true Island hospitality and comfort while exploring our magical Island.While Visiting Uist you can have a round of Golf on the famous Tom Morris course at Askernish, or why not try trout fishing on some of our Wonderful lochs.You can also enjoy wonderful scenery all around with a fabulous beach by the hotel.Ancestry and archaeology are also popular pursuits when visiting the Uists.
- 3 x Double
- 1 x Family
- 1 x Twin
- Full Cooked Breakfast
- Parking on site
- Luggage Storage
- Guests get own house keys
- Check-in between: 09:00h and 23:00h.
T 01878 700215 Visit website
Type: Double Capacity: 2 adults Bathroom: Ensuite Bath In Room: A superior Super King-size double room with ensuite bathroom and front facing sea view
Type: Family Capacity: 2 adults Bathroom: Ensuite Bath In Room: A superior Super King-size double room with ensuite bathroom with two extra beds with sea view
Type: Double Capacity: 2 adults Bathroom: Ensuite Shower In Room: A Double room with en-suite bathroom
Type: Twin Capacity: 2 adults Bathroom: Ensuite Shower In Room: A Twin bedded room with ensuite bathroom
Type: Double Capacity: 2 adults Bathroom: Ensuite Shower In Room: A Smaller Double bedded room with ensuite bathroom and a beach view
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The Private House Stay's Guide
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.