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Top 5 Scenic Drives in Scotland

The best way to enjoy Scotland’s spectacular scenery and winding roads is in a car. These are our picks for the top 5 scenic drives in Scotland.



Scenic drive in Scotland Glencoe

If you want to experience Scotlands spectacular scenery then choosing one of, or all of, our top 5 scenic drives in Scotland is the way to do it. We often jump in a car and head away from Edinburgh for a long weekend.

Whether it is north through the Scottish Highlands to the Isle of Skye or west to the rugged Atlantic coastline there is so much to see. Ruined castles, jagged mountainsides and empty fields as far as the eye can see will greet you on your travels.

And with very little traffic you won’t feel any pressure from other motorists and can take it all in at a slow pace.

So grab a coffee, some roadside picnic goodies, hire a car in the UK and get started on the top 5 scenic drives in Scotland. You might even get lucky and see one of these cute wee Highland Cows

Cute Highland Cow pictures

Top 5 scenic drives in Scotland

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Glasgow to Oban

While driving in Glasgow is nothing to write home about, the scenery to the northwest is. Head north along the A82 towards Loch Lomond. This should also be the first stop on your journey.

There are plenty of roadside bays for taking pictures and admiring the views at the foothills of the Scottish Highlands. And it is around here that you will enter Loch Lomond and the Trossochs National Park. There are lots of mountain biking and hiking trails running through these hills so take your time!

After buggering yourself from your adventures, continue north before turning west onto the A85. Slicing through the rugged terrain this winding road will eventually spit you out onto the coastal roads above Oban. One of our favourite towns in the whole of Scotland.

Top 5 scenic drives in Scotland

Edinburgh to Berwick-Upon-Tweed

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The coastal route between Edinburgh and the northeast of England can be very dull and dreary if you stick to the A1. Instead of driving in straight-lines why not get off the main road and duck and dive between the cutest villages overlooking the North Sea.

While considerably longer, it is a lot more fun and beautiful.

Get out of Edinburgh towards Musselburgh via the A199 or A1. What you are looking for is the much more scenic A198 which will deliver you through Dirleton and on past North Berwick. The best sights along the way are two of the finest Castles in Scotland, Dirleton Castle and Tantallon Castle.

Both castle are mostly in ruins but are open to visitors.

Jump back on the A1 for a short blast before diving off onto the A1107 towards Eyemouth. The perfect place to stop for your lunch overlooking a very cute coastal village and rocky shoreline. And from here it’s not far to the border of England and Berwick-Upon-Tweed.

Top 5 scenic drives in Scotland

Isle of Skye

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While we have shown a circular route for the Isle of Skye, there is really no wrong or right route here. All of the Isle of Skye is fantastic to drive around.

If you have a few days to spend in the Isle of Skye, which you should definitely make time for, then our only recommendations are to keep your driving distances short and get out of the car.

There are so many hiking trails around the Isle of Skye, like the Fairy Pools below, that will keep you busy for most of your visit.

Top 5 scenic drives in Scotland

Isle of Arran

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The Isle of Arran has some of the best mountain biking trails in the whole of Scotland. It is just a little harder to get to than some of the other spots around. Crossing over the Firth of Clyde on the ferry is the only option and you really do want a car to explore the coastal route.

Disembarking the ferry head south on the A841 (one of the only roads on the Isle of Arran) and spend the evening around Whiting Bay. There are lots of Bed and Breakfasts to choose from along the shoreline. The breakfasts will also fuel you for an epic day of exploring the coastal road that circumnavigates the Isle of Arran.

Make sure you stop near the ruins of Kildonan Castle to visit the seal colony. As well as take a hike out to the King’s Cave where Sir Robert the Bruce is rumoured to have hid out. Access is from the A841 near Blackwaterfoot via a coastal path.

Scottish Highlands

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One of the most scenic drives in Scotland has to be through the Scottish Highlands. Dramatic mountain ranges are split by narrow winding roads running next to shimmering lochs. There is not even any point in suggesting a route through the Scottish Highlands as there are so many excellent options.

Just make sure you don’t skip stopping for morning cake and coffee in Callander or driving through Glencoe.

Scenic drive in Scotland Glencoe

Would love to hear your suggestions for top 5 scenic drives in Scotland!

Cole is one half of New Zealand's leading adventure travel blogging couple who have been wearing out their jandals around the world since 2009. He loves any adventure activities and anything to do with the water whether it is Surfing, Diving, Swimming, Snorkeling or just lounging nearby on the beach. You can follow Cole on Google+. Or consider following us via RSS Feed, Twitter, Facebook and subscribe to our Newsletter.

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  1. Laurence

    August 31, 2012 at 2:24 PM

    Wow, some seriously thorough routes, great work guys. It’s weird that I lived up in Newcastle for so long and never really spent much time up in Scotland. I’m going to blame the fickle weather I think. Great resource post if I do make it though!

  2. Evan McDonald

    August 31, 2012 at 8:55 PM

    Wow, these are some great drives (we did a few during our vacation in Scotland). I love the high quality pictures, especially of the highland cow calf!

  3. Jess | GlobetrotterGirls

    August 31, 2012 at 9:25 PM

    Such a great round up! We did the Glasgow to Oban and up through the Highlands once a few years ago (thanks to 10GBP return flights to Glasgow from London). What an amazing time. No matter where we are in the world, we see a beautiful setting (usually green, mountainous, etc) and we say to each other, hey this looks like Scotland! One of the most beautiful places in the world!

  4. Karen @ Trans-Americas Journey

    September 1, 2012 at 12:54 AM

    Most. Adorable. Cow. Ever. And the road trips look pretty cool too…

  5. Gina

    September 1, 2012 at 5:37 AM

    I looooved seeing the Highland Cows when I was in Scotland, but I never saw a baby one!!! That picture is so cute I can’t stand it.

  6. Turtle

    September 2, 2012 at 8:20 PM

    They all sound like great drives… but, more importantly, the cow!! How cute!

  7. D.J. - The World of Deej

    September 3, 2012 at 12:48 PM

    Great drive…this sort of trip through Scotland is on our bucket list. Of course, I’ll have the golf clubs in tow:)

  8. EurotripTips

    September 3, 2012 at 7:10 PM

    I remember taking the train from York to Edinburgh, and while it wasn’t exactly a road trip, the view were absolutely stunning. I’m guessing it’s even better by car so you can stop anytime you want for photos!

  9. Angela

    September 3, 2012 at 8:33 PM

    Beautiful pictures, the first one is spectacular 😉

  10. Ali

    September 3, 2012 at 10:46 PM

    These all look really great! I’d love to visit Scotland, and a scenic drive sounds like the perfect thing. Although I’m not sure how I’d handle driving on the wrong side of the car and the wrong side of the road!

  11. Lillie - @WorldLillie

    September 6, 2012 at 12:10 AM

    Oh my gosh… That animal!!!!!

  12. [email protected]

    September 6, 2012 at 11:33 AM

    These are some really great ideas for routes guys, thanks so much for sharing! The picture of the cow is just beyond cute too!

  13. Vicky

    September 7, 2012 at 3:59 PM

    Lovely pictures and great ideas for scenic drives.


    Celebrating the Great British Coastline

  14. Jeremy Branham

    September 7, 2012 at 5:01 PM

    Very envious of this! I love Scotland! I’ve gone to the Scottish festival here the last couple of years and it’s made me want to go visit even more. It’s probably the top destination on my list. This post made me want to go even more now!

  15. Candice

    September 10, 2012 at 7:07 PM

    Great info! I highly recommend the Isle of Skye (as you do), it is so beautiful.

    • Cole Burmester

      September 13, 2012 at 4:40 PM

      We love getting away in to the Highlands. Isle of Skye is just a special place for us!

  16. Shamis @ Gawaya Travel Blog

    September 18, 2012 at 7:41 AM

    Aww…that’s an adorable cow! Great scenic places in Scotland. Love the Isle of Skye and Tantallon Castle.

  17. cheryl

    September 26, 2012 at 7:27 PM

    Ahhh, you make Scottland look stunning. I really really must visit there soon. Love the photo of the cow, so so much cuter than the average cow. 🙂

    • Cole Burmester

      September 30, 2012 at 5:34 PM

      Definitely come and visit Cheryl. I am sure we have space on our couch if you need it too!

  18. Michael @ Changes In Longitude

    October 6, 2012 at 3:25 AM

    Nice story. We went on a Scottish road trip this summer, Edinburgh to Glasgow, via the Isle of Skye and John O’Groats. Gorgeous country.

    • Cole Burmester

      October 6, 2012 at 9:08 AM

      Pity we didn’t get a chance to meet up Michael. Glad you enjoyed Scotland though. We love it here.

  19. sally

    October 25, 2012 at 1:03 PM

    We are planning a trip to UK for mid next year, with a week to be spent in Scotland. Do you think we can fit in all five suggested drives? Our time is a little flexible though at this stage. If not what should definitely not be missed?
    I want to incorporate at least one or two walks (say 2-4 hours) any suggestions of how to incorporate those?
    Looking forward to hearing from you.

  20. Mary @ Green Global Travel

    November 7, 2012 at 3:14 AM

    Scotland is high on our list for 2013. Thanks for the great tips!

    • Cole Burmester

      November 8, 2012 at 4:51 AM

      You guys would love cruising the Highlands on a road trip Mary. Looks like we are heading away from Scotland though next year so we might miss you!

  21. Liz

    November 16, 2012 at 6:29 PM

    Love these pics! I think it’s actually impossible to get a bad pic at Glencoe. Scotland is really amazing, and the people are so nice. A

  22. Shing @ The Culture Map

    November 16, 2012 at 6:33 PM

    OH MY!! I’ve just fallen madly in love with that baby cow! (and I’ve saved it on my desktop so this virtual love cannot by forgotten!)

    I guess Scotland looks okay too 😉

    • LEG13

      February 11, 2013 at 9:41 PM

      I’m going to Scotland in September 2013 and I’m bring that baby cow home with me! Thanks for great posts/itineraries. Cheers.

      • Cole Burmester

        February 12, 2013 at 8:18 AM

        Hahaha as long as you give it a haircut every now and then 😉

  23. David Estarita

    June 17, 2013 at 5:57 PM

    THANK YOU this was so useful in deciding our itinerary. While we were a bit constrained on time, we did this drive in approx. 4 days. It allowed time for on average three 2 hr. walks every couple of days. Strongly recommended!! Your country is stunning, i had heard of it but seeing it with your own eyes is something else. I’m singing Scotland’s praises to everyone!!

    All the best, David & Samantha (Singapore),0,11702133022089977535&ei=-jm_UbnDC4WtrAeg3oEQ&ved=0CIgBEPwSMAA

  24. Amanda

    July 6, 2013 at 6:21 PM

    Wow, the calf! We’re taking your advice, will post photos on our blog once we’re done. Hopefully we get some shots as nice as yours:).

  25. Liz

    July 25, 2013 at 4:11 PM

    Road trips in Scotland are some of the best. We just fell in love with the place. Our favorite was driving in the highlands, specifically the Glencoe area. We can’t wait to go back!

    And…there are some Geocaches up in those hills! Great hiking off the beaten path to find them!

    Happy Travels!

    Liz & Josh

    • Cole Burmester

      July 31, 2013 at 9:05 AM

      Lots and lots and lots of Geocaches spread out around Scotland 😉 Spent a lot of time hunting them down haha.

  26. Suzanne D

    October 29, 2013 at 6:29 AM

    Wow, these are some beautiful drives! I’m heading to Scotland this spring and wondering if you have a recommendation on the three main routes from Inverness to Durness (west via A835 through Ullapool and along the west coast, via A837 along River Oykel, or via A838 through Lairg)? A838 is the faster choice by a bit, but I’d love to hear if one is superior for beauty!

    Can’t wait to be there!

    • Cole Burmester

      November 3, 2013 at 8:14 AM

      Hey Suzanne,
      Thanks for your comment 🙂 I would recommend going up the West Coast but I love the seaside and how Scotland meets the ocean there. Very rugged! Stay off the main roads (without getting lost) and you will love it.

  27. D.K.

    September 10, 2014 at 6:50 AM

    Can the Glasgow to Oban trip be a day trip from Glasgow? Or is it too far to get there and back within a day? Thanks.

  28. Janny Johnson

    February 23, 2015 at 10:49 AM

    I love the recommendations! Thank you. Our son is dong a university internship in the Scottish Parliament and we get to stay with them — so free lodging! We will be taking LOTS of day trips. We want ruins and villages. Not castle tours and typical tourist travel. Can you name a few villages that seem to be untouched, and castle ruins that we’d love? We have two weeks. We’ll visit Highlees mount in Ayrshire because that’s where my ancestors worked and lived until 1750 when they left for North America and ended up in Canada.

  29. Rekha Rajan

    October 22, 2015 at 1:47 PM

    Wow these are some amazing routes. Though i don’t drive, I am sure I will enjoy sitting on the passenger seat and looking out the window.

    Scotland is definitely happening soon.

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Adventure Travel

Walking the Camino de Santiago Photos

These are my favourite Camino de Santiago Photos from my pilgrimage along the French Way in March. A truly beautiful way to spend a few weeks.



Puenta La Reina Bridge Camino Arrow

El Camino de Santiago kicked my ass. Well technically it kicked my feet. Turns out my minimal preparation for the Camino de Santiago was terrible. After a miserable effort of only 4 days, the doctor in Legrono told me that I wasn’t allowed to go on until me feet healed. I had walked just over 100 km’s and my feet were bloodied and blistered.

To be honest, I was relieved.

The thought of putting back on my shoes made my shudder. For the last 9 km’s I had stumbled along in jandals and socks. One of the travelling fashion sins I vowed I would never break.

Jandals on the Camino de Santiago

Jandals on the Camino de Santiago

So while I have unfinished business with the Way of St James (an upcoming post), I did want to share with you some of my favourite photos from the Camino de Santiago. Because I had yet to reach some of the more “unsavoury” parts of the Camino that Sherry Ott had discovered, every step of my pilgrimage had been beautiful.

Puenta La Reina Bridge Camino Arrow

Puenta La Reina Bridge – Camino de Santiago Arrows

There is no way you can get lost on the Camino de Santiago. Arrows, scallop shells and signs point you in the right direction at every bridge, road crossing and intersection.

Camino de Santiago Scallop Shell

Camino de Santiago Scallop Shell

Reaching the top of Alto Pedron gave views back the way I had come from Pamplona, as well as views to where I was going. The rocky path on the way down proved to be my ultimate downfall, as my too small shoes caused my toes to smash into the front.

Alto del Pedron Camino de Santiago

Alto del Pedron Camino de Santiago

Metal Pilgrims on Alto del Pedron

Metal Pilgrims on Alto del Pedron

There were so many beautiful old churches along the Camino de Santiago. But since I was walking in early March, it seemed that most were yet to open for the busier summer season.

Church of Obanos

The Church of Obanos

And between every small village the well-maintained pathways of the French Way wound across the spectacular Spanish countryside.

The French Way - Camino de Santiago

The French Way – Camino de Santiago Photos

Puenta La Reina

Puenta La Reina in the evening

Puenta La Reina has one of the most amazing bridges I have ever seen. It was also the 1st village I had the pleasure of sleeping in after busy Pamplona.

Puenta la Reina Bridge and Sunrise

Puenta la Reina Bridge at sunrise

Most mornings I was up and walking before the sun began to sprinkle across the horizon.

Spring flowers on the Camino de Santiago

Spring flowers on the Camino de Santiago

Pilgrims approaching Cirauqui, Spain

Pilgrims approaching Cirauqui, Spain

Every village and town was built on a small hill. Sure it looks beautiful until you realise you have to go back up again to go through them all!

Church of Santa Maria - Los Arcos

Church of Santa Maria in Los Arcos

While there were only about 20 pilgrims walking each section every day, it wasn’t uncommon for you to encounter them all. The people I met along the Camino de Santiago were some of the most inspiring and remarkable people I have ever spoken to. They are the ones that make the pilrgimage so special.

The endless French Way

The endless French Way

Irache Wine Fountain - Fuente del Vino

The free flowing Irache Wine Fountain or “Fuente del Vino”

Hay bales along the French Way

Hay bales along the French Way

Every village had at least one ancient church and it wasn’t uncommon to find them dotting the landscape in remote locations either.

Ermita de San Miguel

Ermita de San Miguel

Iglesia de San Andrés de Zariquiegui Church

Iglesia de San Andrés de Zariquiegui Church

I have travelled through Spain in the past, including cycling in Costa Brava and surfing in San Sebastian with both independent planning and a vacation planner. But having the opportunity to walk at my own pace through some of the most beautiful scenery in Spain on the Camino de Santiago has so far topped them all.

Natural arches - Camino de Santiago

Natural arches on the Camino de Santiago

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Adventure Travel

Top of Cappadocia day trek – with Middle Earth Travel



Trekking through the valleys of Cappadocia’s fairy chimneys with Middle Earth Travel feels more like the set of a Star Wars movie than a historical region once carved out and lived in by humans. Churches, homes and pigeon houses are scattered throughout the valleys, all waiting to be explored. The best part is, Middle Earth Travel know all the hidden secrets.

Standing at the top of Cappadocia

Top of Cappadocia day trek – with Middle Earth Travel

On the 26th of July (which just so happens to be my birthday!) Middle Earth Travel took us on their private and guided Top of Cappadocia day trek. From Pasabag, along the top of Cappadocia and down through the Gulludere Rose Valley to Goreme, we trekked 15kms in one day! (We recommend getting your bearings with this map)

Upon arrival to the Middle Earth Offices, we were warmly greeted by our new friend Atil whom we had met a few days earlier while mountain biking through the Kizilcukur Red Valley. We were then introduced to our guide and given a briefing regarding the day. Normally, the Top of Cappadocia tour would start from Çavuşin, however, since we had already explored Çavuşin Castle, they adapted our tour to compensate ensuring we would explore new terrain!

With charged cameras, plenty of water and our running shoes on, we were driven to our starting point of Pasabag. We wandered through the fairy chimneys, coming across camels and markets – then the true hike began.

Pasabag in Cappadocia

The police station in Pasabag, Cappadocia

Camel in Pasabag, Cappadocia

Camel in Pasabag, Cappadocia

It was a slow and gentle incline. With no trees to provide shade, I quickly realised why our tour guide had chosen to wear fully covered clothing! As the sweat quickly set in (a waterfall in Moss’s case) we snapped away with our cameras and enjoyed the entertaining shapes of Imagine Valley and the amazing view. We also passed a lot of rock piles, which according to our guide mean ‘father’ and are built to help lead the way.

Animal shaped formations in Imagine Valley

Animal shaped formations in Imagine Valley

Middle Earth Travel, Cappadocia

Making our way to the top of Cappadocia

Father leading the way (rock pile)

Father leading the way (rock pile)

The higher we trekked, the more breath taking the views became! As we walked along the summit of Bozdag mountain (the Top of Cappadocia) we could see EVERTHING – Pasabag, Çavuşin Castle, Kizilcukur Red Valley, Gulludere Rose Valley and Goreme. We were on the Father of Valleys! After a quick nod of agreement to the guide, we pushed ourselves the extra distance and made our way to the flag, as this HAD to be the highest point and was definitely worth a photo and a selfie or two!

View from the top of Cappadocia

View from the top of Cappadocia

Flag at top of Cappadocia

From the flag we looked down upon Aktepe Hill which is known as a popular destination for watching the sun set and could spot Kizilvadi Restaurant, our destination for lunch! Kizilvadi Restaurant is an attraction of its own. With its own historic winery and Grape church, plus some Middle Earth Travel treks even stay there for the night! After having a massive feed of soup, salad and pasta plus a surprise birthday cake, we made our way down into Gulludere Rose Valley.

Kizilvadi Restaurant

Kizilvadi Restaurant

The scenery is amazing, with strong colours visible in perfect layers on the chimneys, you would wonder what an artist was thinking, had it been a painting. Also, hidden to the side of the track we walked across a little bridge and not expecting anything to be there we were wowed by the massive church carved. It was absolutely huge and hard to believe that its most recent use has been as a pigeon house!

Coloured chimneys in Cappadocia

Coloured chimneys in Cappadocia

Pigeon houses in Cappadocia

Pigeon houses in Cappadocia

Church in Gulludere Rose Valley

Hard to believe this Church is carved inside a fairy chimney!

Middle Earth Travel Review

  • The team at Middle Earth Travel were extremely knowledgeable and certainly know Cappadocia’s hidden secrets. They have friendships with local tea garden owners which is also of benefit as it gained us entry to locked churches and hidden rooms that we would not have otherwise seen.
  • We covered a lot of ground, however we did not feel rushed. The whole day focused on showing us the region, therefore we had as much time as we needed to explore each church and to take ‘just one more photo’.
  • It wasn’t all about trekking. With a whole day and 15kms to cover, there were a few silly poses (especially in Imagine Valley), and we learnt a lot about the myths, legends and way of life in Cappadocia.
  • In conclusion I highly recommend Middle Earth Travel if you wish to go trekking or mountain biking in Cappadocia.
  • Cost: Day treks with Middle Earth Travel range from 50-90 euro, depending on the number of people taking part. This includes lunch, guide, vehicle transfers and entrance fees to historical sites, but excludes alcoholic and soft drinks.
  • Middle Earth Travel are outdoor enthusiasts and offer multi-day over night treks, mountain biking, abseiling, or custom made itineraries, in multiple regions throughout Turkey.

Disclaimer: We were provided with a discount for the trek with Middle Earth Travel, however, as always our thoughts on our adventure travel blog our own.

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Amsterdam Food Guide

If you think of Amsterdam you don’t think of food. However if you try the food here in our Amsterdam food guide you might get lucky.




Amsterdam Food Waffles

We are total foodies and our travelling has allowed our passion for food to grow considerably (not to mention our waist lines)!  We love trying new food when we visit foreign countries and always make a huge effort to eat the local cuisine. Check out some of the food we ate below in our cheap and delicious Amsterdam Food Guide.

Amsterdam Food Waffles

We had heard from a number of people that the Amsterdam food was nothing to rave about. To be honest food was not really our main interest in visiting but then again neither was an Amsterdam Peep show and we ended up enjoying that!

However we were pleasantly surprised. I think the people whom we had talked to had it wrong. Sure Holland doesn’t really have a local cuisine but once we got over this fact we realised there is still some damn good food to be had from the various Amsterdam Restaurants.

Amsterdam Food

The best meal we had was actually next door to the Red Light district in Chinatown. Crossing the canal to the east away from the neon lights your nostrils are attacked and your mouth begins salivating from the delicious smells wafting along the narrow cobbled streets.

As we walked into Bird Thai restaurant the enticing aroma hit us instantly leaving us drooling in anticipation. It was definitely up there with some of the best Thai food we have had. We went for the classic Green curry, fried rice and duck combo.

The Green curry was so flavoursome with the richness of the coconut milk blending perfectly with the traditional spices.  The duck was cooked to perfection and for the first few minutes of the meal all you could hear was the crunching of the crispy outside layer as we devoured the duck in minutes. Needless to say the fried rice was a taste explosion too!

Cheap and delicious Amsterdam food is easy to come by. With hangovers and munchies affecting your hunger it is no surprise that there are an abundance of Fast Food chains and takeaways in Amsterdam. In fact it was actually more the way that the fast food was served that surprised us as you could buy it out of massive vending machines at Febo!

Amsterdam Food Febo

Hidden workers stand behind the vending machines churning out burgers, fries and sausage rolls so all you has to do is insert a Euro and “hey presto” you have a hot meal in your hungry hands.

Then there were the frites stores which seemed to be on every corner. The first thing you noticed about these was the tantalising smell. There is nothing like the smell of chips straight out of the fryer and covered in salt to get you tummy rumbling. Served in a triangle cardboard carton and covered in mayo which meant that that you couldn’t reach the chips at the bottom without covering your greedy fingers in sauce. Just a tad annoying!

But there is nothing like hot chips to warm you up on a cold day.

Finally, while hot chocolates are not typically food I feel they still deserve a mention especially because the usually come paired with waffles! Ahhhh the perfect breakfast.

Amsterdam Hot Chocolate

We loved nipping into a cafe or bar like Cafe Bar Eddy in Amsterdam to warm ourselves up with a hot chocolate. It literally tasted like they had melted chocolate down and added cream. Heaven in a cup. And the choice of waffles was daunting as you could have whatever you wanted. Fruit, chocolate, syrups, cream or all of the above!

If you are heading here then don’t expect to find an array of traditional Amsterdam food. Instead treat yourself to a hot chocolate and waffle for breakfast, grab a quick bite from a vending machine and sample some of the different cuisines found near the Red Light District.

If you stick to this Amsterdam food guide then your taste buds will have a great holiday too!

If you have visited before then what did you think of Amsterdam food?

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Meet Cole and Adela

Cole and AdelaWe have been wearing out our jandals (Kiwi for flip-flops) on our travel adventures around the world since 2009. We think our blog is thought provoking and a little witty. But we have been proven wrong before. Find out more about us here...

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