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Top 10 Kilwinning, Ayrshire, United Kingdom Tourist Attractions

1 Kilwinning railway station

Kilwinning railway station is a railway station serving the town of Kilwinning, North Ayrshire, Scotland The station is managed by First ScotRail and is on the Ayrshire Coast Line

2 Dundonald Castle

Dundonald Castle is situated on a hill overlooking the village of Dundonald, between Kilmarnock and Troon in South Ayrshire, Scotland. Dundonald Castle is a fortified tower house built for Robert II on his accession to the throne of Scotland in 1371 and it was used as a royal residence by the early Stewart kings for the next 150 years.

3 Geilsland House

Geilsland House lies in between the village of Gateside and the town of Beith in North Ayrshire, Scotland

4 RAF Fullarton

RAF Fullarton was a Royal Air Force Ground Control Intercept station, situated in Ayrshire, Scotland.

5 Eglinton Tournament Bridge

The Eglinton Tournament Bridge is a bridge located within Eglinton Country Park near Kilwinning, North Ayrshire, Scotland. The bridge crosses the Lugton Water a short distance northwest of Eglinton Castle and was named after the Eglinton Tournament of 1839. The castle and surrounding grounds were once home to the Montgomerie family, Earls of Eglinton and chiefs of the Clan Montgomery.

6 Fairlie, North Ayrshire

Fairlie is a village in North Ayrshire, Scotland

7 Beith North railway station

Beith North railway station was a railway station serving the north of the town of Beith, North Ayrshire, Scotland The station was originally part of the Glasgow, Paisley, Kilmarnock and Ayr Railway (later part of the Glasgow and South Western Railway (G&SWR), now the Ayrshire Coast Line)

8 Dalgarven Mill – Museum of Ayrshire Country Life and Costume

Dalgarven Mill is near Kilwinning, in the Garnock Valley, North Ayrshire, Scotland and it is home to the Museum of Ayrshire Country Life and Costume The watermill has been completely restored over a number of years and is run by the independent Dalgarven Mill Trust

9 Irvine Bay

Irvine Bay is on the eastern shore of the Firth of Clyde, on the coast of North Ayrshire in the West of Scotland The area is famous for its long sweeping sandy beaches and views across to the Island of Arran In fact, Irvine Bay itself is a 14 mile stretch of sandy coastline with a range of leisure facilities, including good access to golf and sailing facilities