In 1794, when dining at what today is a tastefully appointed town house, Robert Burns reputedly…
Glenearly Caravan Park
“Enjoy the outdoors with woodland walks and wildlife trails” - AA Inspector
DALBEATTIE, DUMFRIES & GALLOWAY
Our Inspector's view
An excellent small park set in open countryside with good views of Long Fell, Maidenpap and Dalbeattie Forest. The park is located in 84 acres of farmland which has been carefully managed over the years to provide a peaceful and secluded location for a tranquil holiday. The attention to detail is excellent with neatly kept grass, well tended borders and an excellent amenity block. There's a fishing lochan and woodland plus a wildlife walk. Dalbeattie is a leisurely 10-minute walk away and the local bus passes the end of the farm road. The beautiful Solway coast is just five minutes away by car with Rockcliffe, Colvend and Kippford interesting places to explore. For the more adventurous, the mountain bike trails are numerous.
Awards, accolades & Welcome Schemes
Awards and ratings may only apply to specific accommodation units at this location.
Facilities – at a glance
Electrical hook up
- Game Room
- Ice pack facility
- Wifi available
- Motorvan service point
- Calor Gas
- Battery Charging
- Open all year
- Total Touring Pitches: 39
- Total Static Pitches: 74
- Caravan Pitches Available
- Motorhome Pitches Available
- Tent Pitches Available
Also in the area
About the area
Discover Dumfries & Galloway
Dumfries and Galloway is a wonderfully undiscovered corner of Scotland – a romantic land of wooded glens, high hills and exposed moorland, haunted by its colourful past and the ghosts of those who fell in fierce and bloody battles. Heading west from Gretna Green you soon reach Dumfries, straddling the River Nith, where you may see red-breasted mergansers in summer.
The market town has strong associations with one of Scotland’s most famous sons, Robert Burns, who farmed nearby and returned to Dumfries towards the end of his life. You’ll find Burns-related visitor attractions around town, plus a portfolio of other sights ranging from ruined castles and abbeys to quirky museums. You can see for miles from the Camera Obscura, which occupies the top floor of the 18th-century windmill.
To the north lies a vast and endless landscape; mile upon mile of open moorland and afforested slopes stretching towards the Ayrshire coast. On the long haul to Stanraer, you’ll want to make regular stops and visit places like Gatehouse of Fleet, a delightful 18th-century planned town, and Creetown, a planned village on the estuary on the River Cree. Perfect for walking and fishing, Dumfries and Galloway seems gloriously untouched by 20th-century progress.
Restaurants and Pubs
Recommended things to do
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