Spacious one bedroom apartment in historic village


Entire rental unit hosted by Elizabeth

2 guests, 1 bedroom, 2 beds, 1 bathroom
Entire home
You’ll have the flat to yourself.
Enhanced Clean
This host has committed to Airbnb's 5-step enhanced cleaning process.
Self check-in
Check yourself in with the lockbox.
Elizabeth is a Superhost
Superhosts are experienced, highly rated hosts who are committed to providing great stays for their guests.
In response to Coronavirus (COVID-19), additional safety and sanitation measures are currently in effect at this property. My guests well being is of upmost importance to me.
Dundas Flat is in prime central location in Comrie.
Dundas Flat is a large, bright luxurious property.
There is a small fenced area attached to the flat which is lovely to sit out in to relax and warm yourself on the chimenea.

The space
Dundas flat is a twin bedded property to allow for couples and single people.
Dundas Flat welcomes well behaved pets.

Where you'll sleep

What this place offers

Free on-street parking
Pets allowed
TV with standard cable/satellite
Washing machine
Luggage drop-off allowed
Travel cot

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5.0 out of 5 stars from 71 reviews


Where you’ll be

Comrie, Scotland, United Kingdom

Comrie is a beautiful picturesque village.
It's perfect for the adventurers out there who love climbing/biking/kayaking but it also caters for the individuals who just want to unwind and relax and take in the beautiful surroundings.
Comrie lies on the banks of the River Earn and is situated in the heart of the scenic West Strathearn area of Perthshire at the meeting of Glen Lednock and Glen Artney, with the Scottish Highlands rising to the north. The village has a wide range of local businesses, a hotel, medical centre, butcher, bakery, restaurants and Sense spa for a holiday treat.

The focal point of the village is the ‘White Church’ previously a historic church and now providing the village with a community centre. Located just outside the village, Comrie Croft offers bike hire, activities and events throughout the year. The Lednock leads up to the Deil’s Cauldron waterfall and above this a hilltop granite obelisk commemorating Henry Dundas, 1st Viscount Melville (1742-1811). Stand at Melvilles monument and you can see the whole village of Comrie.

‘Comrie Fortnight’, is an annual two-week festival in July and August with music, family friendly events and a float parade. The Comrie Fortnight started in the late 1960s and has evolved over the years. Profits from the Comrie Fortnight are used to support events and groups in the local community.

Did you know? Comrie is also known as the ‘Shaky Toun’. Due to its position astride the Highland Boundary Fault it experiences frequent earthquakes. In the 1830s around 7,300 tremors were recorded and today Comrie records earthquakes more often, and to a higher intensity, than anywhere else in the United Kingdom. Comrie became the site of one of the world’s first seismometers in 1840, and a functional replica is still housed in the ‘Earthquake House’ in The Ross in Comrie.
Nearby Cultybraggan Camp is the site of the once-secret underground nuclear bunker. Cultybraggan was first used as a PoW camp during World War II, and then became an Army training area. It later housed a Royal Observer Corps (ROC) nuclear monitoring post, and a Regional Government Headquarters (RGH).The camp ceased to be used by the military in 2004. Thanks to recent funding the site has become a popular with tourists. Some of the original 100 Nissen huts on the western side of the camp were demolished in the 1970s to make way for a firing range, but the majority remain.

The surviving huts, together with an assault course and modern Officers’ Mess facility, make Cultybraggan “one of the three best preserved purpose-built WWII prisoner of war camps in Britain”. In 2006, Historic Scotland listed a number of structures at the camp. Huts 19, 20, and 44–46 are category A listed as being of national significance, while huts 1-3, 21, 29-39, and 47-57 are category B listed.

The Comrie Flambeaux is a unique Hogmanay ritual. On the stroke of midnight, December 31st, a torchlight procession marches through the village. Traditionally the procession involves the twelve strongest men of the village carrying long, thick birch poles, to which burning tarred rags are attached, to each of the four corners of the village.
Crieff (from the Gaelic word for “tree”) is famous for its whisky and cattle droving history. The town used to be a gathering point (or tryst) for cattle farmers to bring their livestock to market. The annual Drover’s Tryst Walking Festival commemorates this heritage with many of the routes ending in the town. Due to disreputable sorts, horse thieves, bandits and drunkards, who came to the town, there was a hanging tree that saw a lot of use. By the 1700’s this tree had been replaced by formal gallows, in the area now called Gallowhill.

Rob Roy MacGregor, perhaps the most famous cattle-rustler of them all, travelled to Crieff on many occasions. The establishment of the hydropathic establishment in the 1800’s saw the town cast off its former reputation to become a popular tourist destination for wealthy businessmen. The modern Crieff Hydro still attracts a large number of visitors and now features a number of activities for guests.

The Famous Grouse Distillery offers excellent tours of the oldest distillery in Scotland, and at the end of the tour, a wee dram of whisky. There’s a restaurant there too. Strathearn Glass on the edge of Crieff is a fine display of Stuart crystal and other brands, the Visitor Centre has a large café, shops and some Buchan Pottery that is local to Crieff and also Caithness Glass. Drummond Castle Gardens are particularly spectacular in high summer but the large Italian garden may be enjoyed at any time. This location was used in the film, Rob Roy and Outlander

The Ceramic Experience offers artistic opportunities for old and young to paint pottery and there is an excellent garden centre and a pleasant short walk beside. A visit in the autumn months to Buchanty Spout, a local beauty spot, where large salmon can be seen leaping their way up the River Almond, is a truly spectacular sight. A day out at the Auchingarroch Wildlife Centre near Comrie is popular with children.

This is a link about the history of Comrie

Visit Scotland gives comprehensive information on the area, with giving information on Perthshire

Also giving information on the Loch Lomond area.

The village community website of gives local information on facilities and activities.

Hosted by Elizabeth

  1. Joined in May 2017
  • 173 Reviews
  • Identity verified
  • Superhost
My name is Elizabeth Field. I specialise in managing holiday rental properties. I strive to offer my guests a 5 star experience from the beginning of their stay until their departure!

During your stay

Elizabeth will be available by phone to answer any questions during your stay

Elizabeth is a Superhost

Superhosts are experienced, highly rated hosts who are committed to providing great stays for guests.
  • Response rate: 96%
  • Response time: within an hour
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Things to know

House rules

Check out: 10:00
Self check-in with lockbox
No smoking
No parties or events
Pets are allowed

Health & safety

Committed to Airbnb's enhanced cleaning process. Show more
Airbnb's social distancing and other COVID-19-related guidelines apply
Carbon monoxide alarm
Smoke alarm
Security Deposit – if you damage the home, you may be charged up to £79

Cancellation policy