Located at the top end of the beautiful Loch Lomond on the A82 to Crianlarich is the historic Drovers Inn. From the moment you pull up outside and then enter the Drovers Inn you just know that you are experiencing something truly unique. You can simply sense three centuries of Scottish hospitality. Within, you can truly feel the history of the people who have passed through; the ghosts are in the walls, generations of tales in the air.
The Drovers Inn is an old inn used by the Highland drovers who used to drive their cattle down the side of Loch Lomond to the markets. The decor and furniture, in deference to the past, look as though they have not been changed or altered for a couple of hundred years. As you enter the reception hall you are faced by a full grown, stuffed grizzly bear, an assortment of other animals and the assured feeling that this place is going to stay in your consciousness for a long time to come, for all the right reasons.
Scotland's most popular trail, the West Highland Way, is a challenging 95 mile walk from Milngavie near Glasgow leading northwards to Fort William, beneath Ben Nevis, Britain's highest mountain. The Drovers is ideally situated for a well-deserved stop off at the end of a day.
The Drovers Inn also has many Munros and Corbetts plus many low level and easy walks in the area. The Drovers Inn is the ideal location to stay, to eat, relax and soak in the famous atmosphere. Live entertainment features every weekend and in the winter our famous log fire will heat you after a day in the mountains.
Coach parties and large bookings are welcome all year round. We offer set meals and refreshment packages for coach trips and large travelling parties. Please contact us for more information.
We are on the West Highland Way - Food - Drink - Music - Stay at the Drovers Inn ...Read More >
: Live Music Every Saturday Night From 10pm ...Read More >
3 nights B&B for the price of 2 - give us a call on 01301 704234 to check availability or book online.
If it was good enough for Rob Roy...
...Over three centuries of Scottish hospitality