This second floor apartment is situated on a quiet residential street, yet within easy reach of Aberdeen's historic attractions, shopping centres and beautiful parkland.
Ideal for couples, friends or a family of four looking to explore this lively city and its surrounding region, this accommodation is well-presented with a contemporary feel.
There is a small, yet amply equipped kitchen with a large fridge/freezer, where you can prepare picnics, breakfast and even the evening meal to enjoy around the dining table.
The living room is spacious, with a plush sofa to relax on in front of the TV.
The two double bedrooms come with built-in wardrobes and modern colour schemes, served by the all-white, family bathroom.
There are abundant local amenities just a few minutes' walk of the apartment, and lots of entertainment to keep you occupied.
Visit Duthie Park, Aberdeen Maritime Museum and St Machar's Cathedral, as well as many other parks, gardens and historic attractions within the city borders.
Notable theatres include, His Majesty's Theatre on Rosemount Viaduct and The Tivoli, on Guild Street.
Donmouth Local Nature Reserve is a delightful beach area, welcoming its visitors to spot seals and catch glimpses of a range of different birds.
Nestled just north of Aberdeen harbour, this reserve enjoys a region of unspoilt, natural coastline.
Travel further north to Balmedie Beach and explore Balmedie Country Park, where you can walk just over a mile of boardwalk assist visitor access through the dunes.
Slightly further afield, you have the delights of Stonehaven, an attractive seaside resort boasting a thriving harbour, along with a plethora of shops and restaurants to choose from.
A delightful retreat for touring all the sights of Aberdeen and beyond.
About the location
Bridge of Don 4.3 miles; Cove Bay 4.7 miles; Dyce 6.2 miles.
Aberdeen is a city in northeast Scotland. The city has been dwelled in for at least 8,000 years, it began as two separate burghs: Old Aberdeen and New Aberdeen, where the Denburn waterway entered the river Dee estuary. During the Wars of Scottish Independence, Aberdeen was under English rule, so Robert the Bruce laid siege to Aberdeen Castle before destroying it in 1308, followed by the massacring of the English garrison. The city was burned by Edward III of England in 1336, but was rebuilt and extended. The city was strongly fortified to prevent attacks by neighbouring lords, but the gates were removed by 1770. The traditional shopping streets are Union Street and George Street, now complemented by shopping centres, most notably the Bon Accord & St Nicholas and the Trinity Shopping Centre. Aberdeen has long been famous for its 45 parks and gardens, and citywide floral displays which include two million roses, eleven million daffodils and three million crocuses. Aberdeen has hosted several theatres throughout its history, some of which have subsequently been converted or destroyed. The most famous include: His Majesty's Theatre on Rosemount Viaduct and The Tivoli, on Guild Street. Aberdeen is home to a number of events and festivals including the Aberdeen International Youth Festival (the world's largest arts festival for young performers), Aberdeen Jazz Festival, Aberdeen Alternative Festival, Rootin' Aboot (a folk and roots music event), Triptych, the University of Aberdeen's literature festival Word.