Map of Scotland
- Neighboring Countries - Isle of Man, Ireland, Norway
- Continent And Regions - Europe Map
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Scotland is part of United Kingdom, yes it is the tip of Great Britain Island but GB is not a country.
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This Scotland Map by mapsofworld.com, highlights Scotland’s location and notes some of Scotland’s iconic places to visit. Our Scotland Map highlights much of the beauty of the county. Looking at the map, you can see the regions of the Outer and Inner Hebrides, the Shetland Islands, the Orkney Islands, the Scottish Highlands, the Aberdeen and Grampian mountainous areas, and the Southern uplands region of Scotland.
About Scotland Maps
Scotland is often overlooked as a visitor destination due to its southern neighbor, but the country has beautiful landscapes and educational history, that would amaze any traveler. Occupying the northern third island of Great Britain, the country is a part of the United Kingdom.
The above map gives a basic layout of Scotland, and all it has to offer. The map notes some of Scotland’s most popular towns, beginning with Edinburgh, the capital; a town synonymous with variety due to its beautiful historic, old-world feel on one side – which gives it its immortality, and its more modern, elegant new-town offering on the other – which makes it more exciting and modern.
Another primary city is Glasgow, a city with impressive architectural designs, characteristic of the Victorian age and style. The city is a popular tourist destination due to its night life and love of art and culture.
This Scotland map notes many of Scotland’s primary tourist destinations, featuring key areas such as the Cairngorms, Loch Lomond, and The Trossachs National parks. The map also showcases the National Museum of Scotland, and the tallest peaks of the Grampian Mountains, namely Ben Macdui and Ben Nevis.
Scotland as a country has long-standing intellectual, cultural, and economic ties with Europe. The country receives thousands of students every year from Europe, seeking to further their education. In addition, the country exports large quantities of whiskey through the European Union, and beyond. To keep the alliance and relationship with Europe strong, the Scottish government keeps an office in Brussels.