bespoke tailored mystical
Explore the isle of skye
Personalised tours, tailored to your requirements.
Welcome to Skye Personal Tours. Are you looking for a private tour that’s a little bit different to the norm?
We offer you an affordable personal tour, which is customised to fit where you would like to visit, at your own pace.
For independent-minded travellers who wish to really discover our magical island.
Typical TOUR stops
- Sligachan Bridge, Monument and Waterfalls (Sligachan).
- The Fairy Pools and Black Cuillins (Glenbrittle).
- Talisker Distillery and Loch Harport (Carbost).
- Dunvegan – Photo Opportunities.
Fairy Glen (Uig).
- The Quiraing (Staffin) – Photo Opportunity.
- Lealt Falls – Photo Opportunity.
- The Old Man of Storr and Storr Lochs – Photo Opportunity.
All 1-day tours have a fixed price of £300, and we can fit a maximum of 6 people in our van (12 years old and over). Four large seats and two pop-up seats at the back.
Eilean a’ Cheò
The Isle of Skye, or simply Skye (/skaɪ/; Scottish Gaelic: An t-Eilean Sgitheanach or Eilean a’ Cheò; the Misty Isle), is the largest and northernmost of the major islands in the Inner Hebrides of Scotland. At 639 square miles (1,656 square kilometers), the Isle of Skye is the second-largest Island in Scotland after Lewis and Harris and boasts some of the UK’s most dramatic mountain and coastal scenery.
The island’s peninsulas radiate from a mountainous hub dominated by the Cuillin, the rocky slopes of which provide some of the most dramatic mountain scenery in the country.
The island has been occupied since the Mesolithic period, and over its history has been occupied at various times by Celtic tribes including the Picts and the Gaels, Scandinavian Vikings, and most notably the powerful integrated Norse-Gaels clans of MacLeod and MacDonald.
The 18th-century Jacobite risings led to the breaking-up of the clan system and later clearances that replaced entire communities with sheep farms, some of which involved forced emigrations to distant lands. Resident numbers declined from over 20,000 in the early 19th century to just under 9,000 by the closing decade of the 20th century. Skye’s population increased by 4% between 1991 and 2001.
The latest Isle of Skye population is 13,143. This is based on data from 2017. The population on Skye is growing, and it is projected to increase to almost 15,000 over the next 20-25 years.
The primary industries are tourism, agriculture, fishing, and forestry. Skye is part of the Highland Council local government area. The island’s largest settlement is Portree, which is also its capital, known for its picturesque harbour. Links to various nearby islands by ferry are available, and since 1995, to the mainland by a road bridge. The climate is mild, wet, and windy. The abundant wildlife includes the golden eagle, red deer, and Atlantic salmon. Heather moor dominates the local flora, and nationally important invertebrate populations live on the surrounding sea bed. Skye has provided the locations for various novels and feature films and is celebrated in poetry and song.
Dependable Different Affordable
Monday-Sunday: 8.30am – 5.00pm approx.
Finishing times may vary.
Pickup Time & Location – 08:30 a.m. Somerled Square, Portree Centre, opposite the War Monument (IV51 9EH) or from your accommodation. One pick up/drop off per day.