A seaside Scottish town has been named one of the best in the UK. Ranked in the top 10 by Which? readers, the seaside resort was one of only two Scottish towns to make the list.
North Berwick has also received multiple awards for its gardens and floral displays.
One of the biggest draws to North Berwick is the Scottish Seabird Centre.
Visitors can learn about seabirds thanks to their Discovery Experience, and they also offer seasonal boat trips.
A trip to Bass Rock is another fantastic opportunity to see some of the birds in the wild.
Of the Seabird Centre’s boat trip, one Tripadvisor reviewer said: “It was truly amazing, we loved every minute of it! A must-see for anyone in the area – next time we would go on a longer tour.”
Visitors to North Berwick who want to stay in town for their seaside activity can explore the two sandy bays.
Milsey Bay Beach and West Bay are two sandy beaches on either side of North Berwick harbour.
Both have great views towards Bass Rock.
Nature lovers will want to go up North Berwick Law.
Views from the top of this hill that dominate the landscape of North Berwick are fantastic.
On Tripadvisor, one reviewer said: “This was my favourite thing to do in North Berwick.”
Pauline E said: “What a view! Totally worth the effort of going all the way up!”
Not far from North Berwick, visitors can go to Archerfield Walled Garden.
There is a 18th century walled garden, woods with a fairy trail, a café, food market and a garden shop.
Dirleton Castle and Gardens is a must-see attraction not far from North Berwick.
The 13th century fortress was badly damaged in Cromwell’s siege of 1650, but the Victorian gardens have put the castle back on the map.
Nick C Gardner said: “Atmospheric castle in pleasant settings with nice views.”
Another castle close to North Berwick is Tantallon Castle.
The castle’s tower is still standing and visitors who go up will enjoy great views of Bass Rock.
On Tripadvisor, reviewer Ostrich719 said: “Extraordinary looking ruins of a castle. We were fascinated by the construction of the wasps and how the castle played an important role in the history of Scotland.”
It is worth noting the castles are currently closed to visitors but the grounds can still be explored.