I'll try to keep this fairly brief since our trip was basically a mirror of KarlB's recent trip, which he's already done a great write-up of, and we went with his recommendations on sites. We bimbled up from the Borders to Skye via the A9 and the bridge and some views like this: After getting onto the island we spent the first night at Glenbrittle, on the south west edge of the island. I can't recommend this site highly enough. It's at the very end of a seven-mile single track and the setting is just spectacular. You've got a beach with stunning views on one side and the Cuillins rising up behind you on the other. It's a brilliantly informal site, there are about 8 pre-book hardstanding pitches with hook-up but apart from that you just rock up and find a space on the grass. We arrived long after the office had shut for the day but there's just a sign asking you to settle up in morning (£7 per adult), so you can get there as late as you like. It's a really good-sized site and you never feel that you're right on top of anyone else, even though there were a fair number of vans/tents when we were there. I can't comment on the shop cos we didn't use it, but the toilet/shower block was modern and clean, the only problem I noticed was that you need tokens for the showers so if the shop's shut you're out of luck. I could happily have spent the next night there, and the rest of my life, but since we were going exploring we decided to move on. We, along with seemingly every other tourist on the island, went to Duvegan Castle. It's a fairly run-of-the-mill Scottish castle but with stunning grounds and interesting if you're into clan history etc. Not far from there's a tiny village called Stein, a very picturesque spot for lunch. Since it was starting to tip down we decided just to head for Kinloch campsite in Duvegan. This one's got a lot more car park-style space for motorhomes but there's a nicer grass area up the hill for vans who don't need hook-up, and the view out over the bay is lovely. Another £7 each and the facilities were again really good, clean and modern. This site's definitely not as charming as Glenbrittle but has the advantage of being within walking distance of the town, handy because there's no on-site shop (although they will charge your phone for you free of charge). The only downside really is the road into the site, it's a proper 1st gear, screaming the tits off the van hill. The next day was a leisurely drive from Dunvegan to Portree for a wander round and a bacon roll and then on to the ferry at Armadale. I'd highly recommend taking the boat either onto or off the island, it's a stunning route, time-wise works out about the same as going by road and only costs about £32. If you time your arrival right (luncthime) you'll see the Harry Potter train stopped in Mallaig and the drive from there down to Fort William is just brilliant, on a nice day the beach at Morar looks almost tropical. We stopped at the Glenfinnan House Hotel for lunch, it's a wee bit pricey but really worth it and if you've got time there are nice walks nearby. Morar: From there it's an hour to the Red Squirrel site in Glencoe. This is another very relaxed site in a spectacular setting. It's huge and just sprawls out among the trees and along the river and you can, within reason, just park where you like. It's quite a busy site with climbers etc and there was a fairly rowdy large crowd near us but there's an 11pm "shut it" curfew and the wardens were great at enforcing it. Once again really good, clean and plentiful facilities, all for £9.50 per person. If you can't be bothered cooking (we couldn't) the Clachaig Inn is a few minutes walk away and does good food, plenty of proper beer and live music. Glencoe: All in all this was a great wee break. The scenery in the north west is hard to beat and the sites, particularly Glenbrittle, were great.