Seal Shore Camping and Touring Site

“Haven for campers with unrivalled views and direct beach access” - AA Inspector

LOCATION

KILDONAN, NORTH AYRSHIRE

Official Rating
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Awards
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Our Inspector's view

On the south coast of Arran and only 12 miles from the ferry at Brodick, this is a peaceful, family-run site with direct access to a sandy beach. There are fabulous views across the water to Pladda Island and Ailsa Craig, and an abundance of wildlife. The site is suited for all types of touring vehicles but caters very well for non-motorised campers. The resident owner, also a registered fisherman, sells fresh lobsters and crabs, and on request will give fishing lessons on a small, privately owned lochan. There is an undercover barbecue, campers’ kitchen and day room with TV. A bus, which stops on request, travels around the island. There are two wooden pods and one gypsy caravan for hire.

Awards, accolades & Welcome Schemes

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4 Pennant Campsite

Awards and ratings may only apply to specific accommodation units at this location.

Seal Shore Camping and Touring Site
KILDONAN, Isle of Arran, KA27 8SE
Phone : 01770 820320

Features

Leisure
  • Game Room
  • Playground
  • Licensed Bar
Facilities
  • Launderette
  • BBQ
  • Picnic Area
  • Shop onsite
  • Wifi available
  • Baby bathing/changing
  • Motorvan service point
  • Camping Gaz
  • Battery Charging
  • Toilet fluid
Site Information
  • Total Touring Pitches: 43
  • Caravan Pitches Available
  • Motorhome Pitches Available
  • Tent Pitches Available

About the area

Discover North Ayrshire

North Ayrshire clings to Scotland’s west coast and reaches out into the Firth of Clyde, claiming Arran as its own. Often described as ‘Scotland in miniature’, the scenic island of Arran, caught between the Ayrshire coast and the Kintyre Peninsula, has been a popular holiday resort for generations of Clydesiders, with excellent opportunities for outdoor activities around the island.

The Highland Boundary Fault runs through the island, and while the mountain of Goatfell dominates the skyline to the north, the south is much more level. The granite northern peaks are home to red deer, unique vegetation and raptors, while the narrow coastal plain has typically Hebridean raised beaches, on which tiny clachan (hamlet) settlements have developed, many now in ruins after the infamous Highland Clearances of the 19th century.

Back on the mainland, North Ayrshire takes in the towns of Irvine, Kilwinning, Largs and the ‘Three Towns’ – Ardrossan, Saltcoats and Stevenson. The area’s long sandy beaches and historic attractions make it an ideal destination to escape to from Scotland’s cities.

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