To be Announced
To be Announced for the upcoming Season
The Scottish Crannog Centre is in the process of moving to its new site at Dalerb and is currently closed.
Your visit to The Scottish Crannog Centre includes a guided tour of our museum and artefacts as well as interactive demonstrations of ancient crafts and technologies. Our team of enthusiastic, knowledgeable and friendly Iron Age Interpreters will guide you through the Crannog story, giving you a glimpse into pre-historic life.
Tours usually last around 1.5 hours.
We have a cafe on-site serving hot drinks and a variety of snacks.
Picnics are very welcome!
We are a Disability Confident employer and aim to be as accessible to as many people as possible. Most of our site is on one level, with ramps to the museum, cafe, shop and toilets suitable for mobility scooters and wheelchair users.
For visitors with a visual impairment, we operate a spoken tour with a handling collection and many hands-on activities outside, that are optional for those with sensory and stimulatory concerns. We also provide English tour sheets and have activity sheets upon request for younger visitors.
Seating is available throughout the site, and our guides are on hand to make sure your visit is as easy and lovely as possible.
If you have any concerns, please email email@example.com, or call and ask for Rachel. We look forward to seeing you soon!
The River Tay Way is an active travel route between Perth and Kenmore for walkers, cyclists, wheelers, and horse riders that follows the mighty River Tay. It connects Perth, Luncarty, Stanley, Dunkeld and Birnam, Aberfeldy, and Kenmore through a daisy chain of community links to enable low-carbon, active travel without the use of cars for tourism, leisure, or commuting, as well as additional local economic income for the area. The cycle route, which follows NCNs 7 and 77, also extends all the way to the V&A Dundee.