Uddingston (Scots: Uddinstoun, Scottish Gaelic: Baile Udain) is a small town in South Lanarkshire, Scotland. It is on the north side of the River Clyde, about 7 miles (11 km) south-east of Glasgow city centre. Uddingston acts as a dormitory suburb for the city.
Restaurants in Uddingston
4 based on 122 reviews
Bothwell Castle is the largest and finest 13th century stone castle in Scotland, much fought over during the Wars of Independence. Located in a beautiful setting overlooking the River Clyde, part of the original circular keep of Bothwell Castle survives. Find out about medieval Scotland by exploring the 13th century prison tower and the 14th century great hall and chapel. Open all year. Winter closed Thurs and Fri
This is an impressive castle ruins with the most amazingly huge walls. Really interesting to see canon balls that had been fired at the castle. Parts of the ruins are currently being renovated but still well worth a visit. The attendant/guide Chris was amazingly helpful and informative.
4.5 based on 587 reviews
Glasgow and the west of Scotland's industrial heritage relied on location, via the Clyde and the tobacco/cotton/sugar trade, resources from Lanarkshires coal and iron reserves, education following the reformation, and entrepreneurial acumen.
Summerlee provides insight into technology , industry and manpower that provided still and iron for the industrialisation that made Glasgow pivotal in the latter half of the nineteenth and first half of the twentieth century's transport revolutio.
Beautifully presented, free and with abundant free parking this gem contrasts starkly with a town that was once the most polluted in the world.
4 based on 149 reviews
There are storeys of stories about David Livingstone, the famous Scottish explorer and missionary, in this birthplace museum of his life and work. Housed in Shuttle Row, a tenement which the Livingstones shared with 23 other families, this historic attraction is packed with items relating to his explorations in Africa. These range from letters and navigation equipment to his gruesome medical kit and hippo and lion skulls! It also gives a fascinating insight into the living and working conditions of 19th-century Scotland.We have children's quizzes and regular events to help keep little ones entertained, along with a sandy playpark and 20 acres of parkland and woodland. Located on the banks of the River Clyde, we are the starting point for some beautiful walks.Our tearoom is run by Motherwell College, providing lunches every weekday from 11am-2pm. Unfortunately the tearoom is not open on weekends.
Great place to visit to get information about David Livingstone for my son's school project. Particularly liked seeing his living area and staff were lovely and informative.
We were originally told it was closed for refurbishment but as work never started it is still open at weekends by volunteers. National Trust for Scotland no longer part of the centre so members don't get in for free now. Bit run down in places so hope they get the funding needed to spruce the place back up as will be well worth a return visit then.
4.5 based on 32 reviews
The Members, Committee and Staff at Bothwell Castle Golf Club believe that we are THE best Club in Lanarkshire and beyond.BCGC welcomes Corporate and Society Outing as well as casual visitors. From the minute you arrive at Bothwell Castle Golf Club you will realise that you are visiting a special Club that will provide you with everything you need for an outstanding day's golf.The Standard 18 hole Group Package for 9 or more players is Tea/Coffee and Hot Roll on arrival, a round of golf and a two course dinner and is priced at £49 per person. The Standard 36 hole Group Package consists of Tea/Coffee and Hot Roll on arrival, a round of golf, soup and Sandwich lunch followed by a further round of golf then a two course dinner and is priced at £59 per person.Catering upgrades are available on request.
This the third occasion I have met up with four of my former colleagues for a chat over lunch at the Bothwell Castle Golf Club. The menu options were reasonable and satisfied everyone. I always enjoy lunch at this and at Hamilton Golf Club where...MoreThank you for your review. We really appreciate you taking the time to give us a rating.
4 based on 323 reviews
Based on a dog walking perspective. Lovely park for a leisurely stroll with the dogs. Only thing I would say would be to avoid the quieter areas at the back of the park behind the theme park. A lot of weird men hang about here and have come across a few strange goings on in the past, things that shouldn’t be happening in daylight in a public park. Needless to say, I stick to the paths round the Loch now. I wouldn’t recommend letting your kids run loose in the more wooded areas. The council really need to get something done about this.
4 based on 46 reviews
We stayed at the hotel and took the advantage of using the Spa while we were there. All the equipment worked as it should and there were staff available to assist if required. The pool is on the small side but that is fairly normal. I was impressed by the facilities and unlike many hotels, all the equipment worked. We both enjoyed our workout after a bad, bad party.
4.5 based on 50 reviews
Located 10 minutes drive from Glasgow City Centre, and just off the M74. M73 & M8 Motorways ScotKart is easily accessible from the whole of central ScotLand. Rated a 5 Star Activity Centre by VisitScotland the centre offers two adrenaline pumping activities for individuals and groups. ScotKart Indoor Karting Centre is the longest established in Scotland and offers the largest multi- level track in Scotland, together with lightweight race karts, which are exhilarating to drive. No experience is needed, as we provide a safety briefing, and kit rental (Race-suit, helmet and gloves). For hygiene reasons we ask that you purchase a reusable head sock for a small fee. Adult karts are available for ages 12+, and can be booked for a timed ' Track Drive Experience' or a competitive 'Grand Prix Experience'. In addition to individuals we cater for Glasgow Stag and Hen Parties, Team Building, Birthday Parties and Corporate Entertainment. Junior Karts are available for ages 8+, and regular introduction classes are held to ensure first time drivers have a safe and enjoyable experience. Junior and adult karts are not normally mixed, apart from 'Family Sessions' at certain times. Combat City Tactical Laser Tag at ScotKart Glasgow is an award winning next generation laser tag centre offering the game play of paintball or air soft, but with hi-tech military grade taggers. Unlike traditional laser tag you play as a team to complete various Missions like 'Domination', 'Search and Destroy', 'VIP Escort'. Suitable for ages 8+ it's great fun for all the family. There are 2 outdoor arenas, with over 17 buildings offering lot's of cover, artificial turf so it's mud free, and floodlighting at night.
Friendly staff and all very well organised. Just had a go as my friends were keen to try it. Instruction was clear and although I was the worst of us 3, I did improve over the three sessions and really enjoyed it and would do it again. Recommended.
4.5 based on 372 reviews
Meet here every year for my dog to meet her siblings and enjoy a walk together...Lots of parking available, well sign posted walks, I did notice the improvements to the estate by the clearing of trees to enhance the views...Thanks for your feedback, please visit us again soon.
4.5 based on 11 reviews
Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum is Scotland's most visited free attraction. With 22 themed, state-of-the-art galleries displaying an astonishing 8000 objects, the collections are extensive, wide-ranging and internationally-significant.
Great way to spend an afternoon.
Went primarily for two things.
1. Charles Rennie Mackintosh exhibition, this was very good.
2. Crucifixion of Christ. This was on lone. Disappointing :-(
Nice café with great table service.
Good fun free day out. The CRM exhibition was £7 entry but that is a small price to pay for a great museum/gallery that is all free.
4.5 based on 291 reviews
Discover how 300 years of farming and rural home life have shaped and altered Scotland's countryside. Tour the period farmhouse for a sense of what living on a farm was really like more than 50 years ago, and meet the animals on the historic working farm: Ayrshire cows, Tamworth pigs, Scots dumpy hens, black-faced sheep and Clydesdale horses.
The National Museum of Rural Life is a fascinating look into the past of farm life. The entry fee was quite reasonable for the hours of learning about how farmers of the past made their living. The exhibits were very interesting covering the clothing, animals, farm tools and machinery. A bumpy ride to the house and farm buildings puts you in the right mood as you head to the farm house. The life of this particular farm is fascinating and our guide Graeme Cumming brought it to life in the tour of the farm house. A perfect preserved farm house, each room a beautiful step into the past. The animals are delightful and well cared for. An extra opportunity for children to learn about the difficult life of a farmer. I recommend seeing the farm in every season to full appreciate our wonderful past.
There is also a delight gift shop and tea shop.
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