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Welcome to Stirlingshire, a historic county in Scotland, bordering Loch Lomond to the west, and home to the volcanic Campsie Fells and the vibrant city of Stirling.

With heritage, sights of cultural relevance, majestic landscapes, and plenty of good and outstanding Ofsted-rated schools to choose from, Stirlingshire is a brilliant place for both young professionals and families to call home.

Visit our developments in Stirlingshire.

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Living in Stirlingshire

All of this, right on your doorstep

Things to do

Travel back in time as you explore The Antonine Wall, known by known by locals as Graham’s Dyke which was built by the Romans in around 14AD and connects the Rivers Clyde and Forth, passing through Stirlingshire in the southeast. Many Roman artefacts have been discovered at Camelon and Castlecary, adding to the area's rich history and heritage.

Walkers will love hiking the largest stretch of the West Highland Way which passes through Stirling. As Scotland’s first official long-distance route, the 96-mile-long trail spans Milngavie to Fort William. Expect breathtaking views over Loch Lomond, ancient woodlands with sprawling wildflowers, stunning glens, majestic mountain ranges, and the vast Rannoch Moor, one of the few remaining wildernesses in Europe. Take your time, soak it in and be sure not to miss a thing.

The Campsie Fells, a range of volcanic hills in central Scotland to the north of Glasgow are also popular with walkers and certainly a place to blow off the cobwebs and get some good Scottish fresh air. The highest point of the range is Earl’s Seat which rises to 578m. Over time, erosion has revealed geological evidence of 30 lava flows that date back to the Carboniferous period over 300 million years ago along what is now known as the Campsie Fault.

After a day of rambling, pop into the Glengoyne single malt distillery which sits just at the foot of the fells, for a well-earned dram of some of Scotland's finest.


If you’re looking to browse some of the top names in British high-street fashion head to Thistles; the main shopping centre in Stirling, home to around 60 stores. Get there early to avoid the crowds – this is also a great place to park your car for the day. You will also find a post office located on the first floor of WH Smith, ideal for buying stamps and sending parcels.

In need of a mid-morning coffee break? Head out onto Murray Place and Port Street, this is Stirling’s high street and home to many lovely little cafes. If you happen to be there on the second Saturday of the month you will find Stirling’s Farmers’ Market. At this great market, you can find the best of Scotland’s larders as well as beautiful, hand-crafted, Scottish gifts.

Make sure to visit the Stirling Arcade. In this Victorian shopping mall, you will find an eclectic mix of independent retailers and businesses offering quality products and friendly personal service. Whilst here, drop onto the Scottish Gantry – our local specialist whisky, gin, and wine specialist store where they offer expert advice and the chance to book your own tasting session.

For a gift to remember why not visit Contempo on King Street, for a unique collection of Scottish and locally sourced treats. You could take a trip to the fabulous Made in Stirling store on 44 King Street which supports local talent from across the region.

Around the corner on Friar Street make sure to explore House of Henderson – one of Scotland’s oldest kilt-makers and Scottish gift specialists with tartan accessories and treasured mementos. Just next door is Tinkerbells Emporium – a magical little gift shop bursting with all things fairytales. From fairies and their tiny houses, unicorns and funky wall art, and delicious candles.


With the M80, M876, and M9 running close to Stirling, commuting, or travelling by car is simple. Train stations in Stirling and Dunblane provides links to other major cities in Scotland such as Edinburgh, Inverness, Aberdeen, Glasgow, and other parts of the UK, including the capital.

Areas where there are no regular bus routes are serviced by DRT which operates as a taxi and costs around the same as a bus fare. DRT is available to anyone wishing to travel in rural Stirlingshire. This service requires pre-booking and is available all year except for 25 and 26 December and 1 and 2 January.

Edinburgh Airport is just under an hour away by car, for those in search of sunnier climes or wanting to travel further afield.


With a great selection of restaurants in Stirlingshire, the area is renowned for some of the best restaurants in Scotland.

Many of the eateries are near historic attractions such as Stirling Castle, Bannockburn Heritage Centre, and the National Wallace Monument.

Brea takes fresh, locally sourced ingredients and turns them into dishes that showcase what Scotland has to offer. Their seafood comes from the West Coast and Islands of Scotland, and they use local produce to give their guests an unforgettable dining experience. To wash it all down, sample their large selection of Scottish spirits, ciders, and craft beers for the ultimate foodie experience.

Culcreuch Castle Hotel is one of Scotland's oldest hotels and the main hotel building dates to the 13th century where it has been the ancestral seat of the Scottish Clan Galbraith for over 600 years. The Dungeon Restaurant can be found within the original Tower itself and is a great place to go for a nice meal if you are looking for something a bit more unique. Within its burnished stone walls, it is an atmospheric, warm, and friendly place and a menu to suit all tastes.

The menu at The Boathouse offers delicious, seasonal, local produce. Here you can expect a wonderful selection of home-cooked Scottish favourites including Shetland Island mussels, haggis, neeps and tatties, fresh fish and chips, Boathouse steak pie, and much more. Look out for the weekend and seasonal specials and sample some of the finest seafood Scotland has to offer.

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