Nestling in the heart of the Scottish Highlands and within easy reach of such popular destination as Fort William, Oban, Skye and Inverness, our nature reserves are easy to find and a pleasure to visit.
The Highland Titles Nature Reserve, near Duror, has a visitor’s centre and offers a ‘meet and greet service’ for Lords and Ladies.
The other nature reserves are more wild and remote. Whilst they do not have a visitor centre or guided tour on offer, some of the views are simply stunning! Please do bear in mind that the terrain at the other reserves can be challenging.
Our flagship reserve was opened in 2007 and is located close to the historical Glencoe. The reserve is also an established 4 star visitor attraction.
Opened by Highland Titles in 2014, the reserve at Mountainview is the site of our Bumblebee Haven project and overlooks the majestic Loch Loyne.
The Celtic Titles Nature Reserve, consisting of Slievekirk Wood and Gosheden Wood, is located close to Ardmore, near Derry in Northern Ireland.
Most visitors who own a plot of land plan to find it and we are here to help. Firstly, please make sure that your plot(s) are registered to your account. Not sure? Check before you visit to save time. If you have not yet created your account, now would be a good time to create one and add your plot(s) to it. Once your plot is linked to your account, you can view your Ordnance Survey co-ordinates and view a Google Map showing your plot location(s).
We are passionate about conserving, preserving and restoring the Scottish Landscape. We work with a number of likeminded organisations trying to make a real difference to Scotland for generations to come.
Perhaps the most rewarding aspect of our work is seeing species return to the area and make it a home once more. As we plant more trees to provide shelter and reuse fallen trees to build homes for insects, the number of species at the reserve increases every year.
We regularly share many stories, videos and photos about wildlife at our reserves on our social media pages and blog. Make sure you ‘like’ and ‘follow’ to learn more, and visit the individual reserve pages (linked above) for further information about the particular species that have already settled in.