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Brook Taverner Inverness can be found immedietely next to Inverness Railway Station. Simply exit the main entrance of the station, arrive at the main road where you will see the war memorial statue, take a right and you will find Brook Taverner two shops down opposite the entrance to the famous Victorian Market on Queensgate. Parking in Inverness is relatively cheap. Old Town Rose Street Multi Storey Car Park provides a safe and secure place to park and is a short walk from the Brook Taverner store. If parking here, take the Margaret Street exit, turn right when leaving the car park, following the pavement past the Stagecoach busses until you arrive at Academy Street (where you'll find yourself facing the Black Isle Hostel). From here turn left past the church, and Brook Taverner is located just one 'block' further down the road on the left-hand side.Back to top
Inverness, despite it's rural setting, has fantastic transport links to make it easy to arrive via car, plane or train.
Inverness Airport is just 20 minutes drive from the city centre and has good links with a number of key destinations. There are regular flights from London to Inverness with easyJet (London Gatwick and Luton), and British Airways (London Heathrow). You can fly into Inverness with FlyBe and KLM from the international hub of Amsterdam Schiphol, and FlyBe also has regular flights from Belfast to Inverness. BA, Loganair and KLM all offer flights to Inverness from Dublin.
Inverness train station is located in the heart of Inverness city centre, making it an excellent base. Edinburgh takes around 3 1/2 hours and trains depart (from Edinburgh Waverley or Haymarket) approximately every 1 – 2 hours, Glasgow also takes around 3 1/2 hours and trains depart from Glasgow Queen St approximately every 1 – 2 hours. London to Inverness by train – The Caledonian Sleeper train from London to Inverness is a fantastic way to travel – you can go to sleep in England and wake up in the Highlands! The Caledonian Sleeper leaves London Euston at 2115 Monday to Friday, and 2030 on a Sunday. The train arrives in Inverness at 0840 the next morning (including Sunday departures).
Inverness can be reached from the South of Scotland/Glasgow/Edinburgh by the A9, from the West/Fort William on the A82 or from the East/Aberdeen on the A96.Back to top
Alan Cairney - Manager since 2011.
Often labelled as the capital of the highlands, Inverness has a literally meaning equating to 'The Mouth of the River Ness'. It is an ancient settlement which, due to its idealic surroundings, has seen various inhabitants spanning thousands of years. Until the famous battle of Culloden in 1746, Inverness was home many royal residence's, remainents of which can be found dotted throughout the beautiful city and since the 1746 rebellian, further holdfasts and castles were built both within the city and in surrounding areas.
Perhaps one of Inverness' most famous historical fact is that arguably one of Shakespeare's most prominant and well-known works, Macbeth, is said to have large links to the city. Set in 1040, Macbeth is supposed to have murdered King Duncan at his castle, which stood on the site of Auld Castlehill. Whilst no records remain of the 'Inverness Castle' reference throughout the play, Shakespeare was famed for using real life locations and events throughout his works and the fort that existed in the set time period was razed to the ground in the 11th century and been replaced several times throughout history.Back to top