Redburn House is a bed and breakfast establishment in Lochmaddy, the main township of the wonderful Hebridean Isle of North Uist in the Western Isles of Scotland. Our guest accommodation is the ideal base for exploring everything the area has to offer.
We have a total of four rooms available, double and twin, including a possible family suite of two privately linked rooms.
All rooms are equipped with luxury en suite facilities, remote controlled T.V's, welcome tea trays and plenty of clothes space.
Rates include a Scottish style continental buffet breakfast, subject to local availability, we hope to provide a selection of fresh fruits, breads, pancakes, cheeses and cold meats, toast, preserves, cereals and yoghurts.
It is even possible to turn your stay to self catering by hiring the fully equipped kitchen/dining room on a "per meal, leave as found" basis.
People come to Lochmaddy and North Uist for the appreciation of the wonderful natural scenery and in search of peace. However, Lochmaddy also has a bustling community that can help you make more of your stay at Redburn House.
The bar and restaurant at The Lochmaddy Hotel has a large set and off the card menu. Its small bar has a pool table and Sky television and also offers its own bar menu.
The Taigh Chearsabhagh Visitor centre has three art galleries, a café and shop selling the local craft, artwork and books in both English and Gaelic .
Close to the visitor centre is a gift shop, formerly the Wee Havit Shop, they have local crafts, gifts and souvenirs.
The ferry port is where you would arrive in Lochmaddy and as you can see from the aerial view, Redburn House is just a short walk away.
It is always fascinating to watch the ferry come and go, a sight available from many of the windows at Redburn House.
For more information please visit our website.
Rates: From £35 per person per night.
From £55 per room per night based on 2 people sharing.
Children are welcome.
Sorry, no pets.
Disabled facilities - please enquire for details.
Off street parking.
3 Star Visit Scotland.