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Fife & St Andrews

From golf courses to fishing villages, The Kingdom of Fife awaits you…

With an abundance of castles, museums, and golf courses, the Kingdom of Fife holds some of Scotlands top attractions, from the infamous St Andrews to some less-known gems. it is the perfect addition to any longer bespoke tour aboard Henry, who is guaranteed to transport you in class and luxury. 

Barely more than fifty miles wide, the Kingdom of Fife is crammed with beauty and history, meaning you can pack in several unbeatable sights into your custom-made tour. Below are some of the area’s best attractions, so use this page for inspiration. Together, we can plan your ultimate Scottish outing. 

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Explore what Fife has to offer…

Whether you’re a keen golfer wanting to visit Scotland’s most well-known courses, or you just wish to feast your eyes on some quintessentially Scottish fishing villages, Fife has it all. Use the slider below to discover our favourite must-see tourist spots in the area.

St Andrews

Fife’s most famed town is St Andrews, known as the “Home of Golf” and where the world-famous Old Course lies, a must-visit for any aspiring golfer. The town also houses the remains of St Andrews Cathedral, once the largest church in Scotland, and a picturesque coastal castle exuding history that sits overlooking the town’s sandy seashore.


Located just south of St Andrews is Anstruther, a charming fishing village showcasing some of Fife’s best coastline. The town is the ideal spot if you’re searching for a delicious fish supper, serving the day’s fresh catches at the award-winning Anstruther Fish Bar.

Isle of May

Only five miles from the coast of Fife lies the National Nature Reserve, the Isle of May. For a true taste of Scottish wildlife, take a boat trip departing from Anstruther out to the island and keep your eyes peeled for an eclectic mix of seabirds, seals, and puffins.


Drive ten minutes along the coast and you’ll end up in Crail, another fishing village known for its cobbled streets and idyllic fishing cottages. There’s plenty to explore including independent eateries, heritage centres, and local galleries. 


Another quintessentially Scottish coastal fishing village is Pittenweem. The village’s main attraction is its harbour, especially in the early hours of the morning when fishermen return to the shore with their catches ahead of the morning’s fishing markets. The village is also dotted with unique historic buildings and picturesque housing.

Falkland Palace & Gardens

Steeped in history and pristine landscaped gardens, the Falkland Palace is not to be missed. Cared for by the Scottish National Trust, the estate is bursting with Scottish culture and history. It’s clear why the palace has so many admirers, most famously Mary Queen of Scots.

Secret Bunker

Built in 1953, the underground bunker is innocently concealed behind a Scottish barn. The UK government had this structure created at the height of the Cold War in the event of a nuclear attack from the USSR. Now open to the public after years of secrecy, the bunker is a must for history fanatics.