The Scottish Highlands usually refers to the mountainous areas west and north of the Scottish Highland Boundary Fault, as well as the Shiant Isles and the Isle of Sky, which is dotted with several mountain ranges.

Including Britain's highest peak, Mount Ben Nevis. The Scottish Highlands were the last Ice Age stronghold, and much of the terrain here was eroded by the Ice Age, with ancient rocks cut by glaciers into glens and lochs, shaping a very irregular mountain area

Walking in Scotland can be as varied as watching the sunrise and sunset from Arthur's Seat in Edinburgh, walking around Loch Lomond near Glasgow, or taking in the stunning scenery of the Sky Islands.

Loch Lomond is Scotland's largest freshwater loch and a natural oxygen bar, making it a favorite vacation and honeymoon destination for Scots. The tranquil Loch Lomond is also a playground for many waterfowl, where you can see swans, green-headed ducks, and more swimming in the loch.

The Loch Lomond area is also one of Scotland's popular hiking trails, with gentle hills that can be easily climbed by even small children, standing at the top overlooking the whole of Loch Lomond.

Continue northwest from Loch Lomond to Fort Willian, the famous "Gateway to the Scottish Highlands", which has been one of Scotland's major tourist centers as the gateway to the western Highlands.

It is located at the top of Loch Linnhe, backed by the snow-covered Ben Nevis Mountains, and a two-lane road along the edge of the loch offers some of the most beautiful views. The surrounding mountains and gorges are among the best in the high country and attract large numbers of hikers and climbers every year.

In addition to this, skiing is available near Aonach Mor, one of the best ski resorts in Scotland, while in Leanachan Forest, which attracts many mountain bikers.

Fort William, bordered by Loch Linnhe to the west and the Ben Nevis Hills to the east, is a beautiful resort town with a train station and easy access to the town.

Glasgow is the most typical Scottish city and the largest city in the Scottish region. Glasgow's tourist attractions are spread throughout the city, combining art, history, architecture, music, sports, and shopping, with some of the finest metropolitan art galleries and museums in the UK, a wide range of value-for-money restaurants, pubs on every street

one of the classic cities where old meets modern, and home to many national performing arts companies. In addition, the warmth and friendliness of the Scottish people have brought Glasgow, a city of great culture and tradition, to life!