The Rowan Tree B&B

A Bed and Breakfast in Outer Hebrides

Photo - The Rowan Tree B&B

TheRowanTree offers quality accommodation in relaxing surroundings, with a touch of island hospitality to enhance your stay. Evening meals are available upon request.

Situated in the tranquil village of Sollas, only a few minutes from the stunning Vallay strand and fifteen minutes from Lochmaddy ferry terminal, the bed and breakfast provides an excellent base for exploring the Uists whether you are walking, cycling, fishing, birdwatching or island hopping.

The Rowan Tree B&B

Guest Facilities

  • 2 x Double
  • 1 x Double/Twin
  • Full Cooked Breakfast
  • Evening Meals
  • Parking on site
  • Luggage Storage
  • Guests get own house keys
  • Dogs welcome by arrangement
  • Wifi
  • Check-in between: 16:00h and 18:00h.
4b Middlequarter
Sollas
North Uist
Outer Hebrides
HS6 5BU
T 01876 560 445

Please tell the owners you found them through Private House Stays

The Rooms

  • Photo - Double Room 1
    Double Room 1
    Type: Double
    Capacity: 2 adults
    Bathroom: Ensuite Shower
    In Room: A Double room with en-suite bathroom
  • Photo - Double Room 2
    Double Room 2
    Type: Double
    Capacity: 2 adults
    Bathroom: Ensuite Shower
    In Room: A Double room with ensuite bathroom
  • Photo - Twin Room
    Twin Room
    Type: Double/Twin
    Capacity: 2 adults
    Bathroom: Ensuite Shower
    In Room: A Twin/superking with ensuite bathroom

Additional Photos





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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.