Attractions on the Isle of Mull are numberous an can’t all be listed below. Walking, golf, cycling, boat trips, historic and cultural, scenery, Mull has it all. The main attraction though is Mull wildlife. This acpect is ‘World class’ and has become well known through Springwatch and our own wldlife photographer from Tobermory, Gordon Buchannan.
Mull Swimming Pool
The brand new Isle of Mull Swimming Pool was opened in 2008 and represents over a quarter of a century of persistent fund raising by the Community of Mull and Iona. READ MORE
Geologists love Mull because it has such a long and interesting history (the oldest rocks on Iona are about 2000 million years old), and it has unique structures and rocks found nowhere else in the world (such as the Loch Ba Ring Dyke and felsite). READ MORE
Food and Drink
Mull has a wide range of places to eat and drink, with some being in the excellent category and some serving local shellfish and produce READ MORE
The Mull Aquarium is Tobermory’s newest visitor attraction. Come and see our huge salt water tank, touch pools, quizzes, interactive games and the cinema room! Learn about the local history, coastguard, RNLI, fishing, fish-farming, navigation, local wrecks, safety at sea and much, much more! We’re open all year round! READ MOREAddress: Taigh Solais, Ledaig. Tobermory. Isle of Mull PA75 6NU
Tel: 01688 302876
The Isle of Mull is the second largest of the Hebrides, lying just off the west coast of Scotland. It is an island of peninsulas which give it a long and varied coastline offering the visitor endless days of exploration and discovery. The economy is a healthy mix of farming, fishing, and tourism giving the visitor a view of genuine island life. READ MORE
The Isle of Mull has some of the most fabulous beaches in the UK. And the best thing about them? You can probably have them all to yourselves, just don't expect sun-loungers and ice-cream vans! READ MORE
Wildlife The Isle of Mull has earned an enviable reputation as the premier wildlife tourism destination in the UK. Thousands of birdwatchers and wildlife lovers flock to Mull every year, hoping to catch a glimpse of the celebrated birds and animals. READ MORE
Walking on Mull
The mountains which stretch across the middle of the island rise to over 900m and are well-loved by hill walkers such is the variety of routes and views to be enjoyed. There are also numerous easy walks on the Isle of Mull with stunning views and less challenging terrain. READ MORE
Cycling on Mull
Cycling The Isle of Mull is a large island and is an excellent place to cycle for all ages. Mountain biking or road cycling with spectacular views READ MORE
Mull and its islands have been continually inhabited since they became environments able to support man after the Ice Age. C. 6500 - 3500 BC. Mesolithic hunter-gatherers lived in caves such as Livingston's cave on Ulva. READ MORE
Mull Willow is a beautiful willow croft by the sea. We offer the unique opportunity to have a go at learning a traditional skill that was once an important part of crofting life. Join us and make willow and hazel stools, willow teepee bird boxes, or traditional plank-based baskets. READ MOREAddress: Eorabus Croft, Ardtun, Bunessan PA67 6DH
Tel: 07742 611 781
Ponies and treks to suit all ages and abilities. Full or half day rides can be arranged for the more experienced but this can be difficult during the school holidays. Booking is essential. READ MORETel: 07748 807447
Glengorm Wildlife Project
The Glengorm Visitor Centre is open year-round to entertain and educate all ages. Come and learn about Glengorm's wildlife and history, recent wildlife sightings, join one of our guided walks, visit our gift shop or try one of our daily crafts. READ MOREAddress:Glengorm Road, Glengorm, Isle of Mull, PA75 6QE
Tel:01688 302321 or 07387 971782
Some of the attractions above, like horse riding and boat trips need booking a little in advance. To do so, either contact the websites directly, or, if you wish advice, then contact our information and booking office in Tobermory. Other attractions are more difficult to get to and going on a guided walk or wildlife trip can be woth considering?
A small piece of advice is that the distances on Mull don’t seem too great, but because of the single track roads, it can take longer than you think?