Hotels and Bed & Breakfasts in Innerleithen

Hotels In Innerleithen


Find cheap hotels in Innerleithen and other accommodation types right here on ScottishBordersHotels.com. The best place to find accommodation in the Scottish Borders! Our partnerships with the leading hotel booking sites means we can list the best rates and real customer reviews to help you find exactly the right accommodation for you. Caddon View Hotel is the most highly rated of Innerleithen hotels amongst those reviewed and Glede Knowe Guest House is exceptionally popular.

Hotel Name Miles from
Destination
Star Rating
Tushielaw Inn 1 mile
Traquair House 2 miles
Glede Knowe Guest House 1 mile
St Ronan's Hotel 1 mile
Caddon View Hotel 1 mile
Whitie's 6 miles
Cross Keys Hotel 6 miles
Woodlands 6 miles
Tibbie Shiels Inn 6 miles
Hotel Hydro 5 miles
Park Hotel 6 miles
The Crown Hotel 6 miles
Neidpath Inn 6 miles
The Tontine Hotel 6 miles
Castle Venlaw Hotel 6 miles
Macdonald Cardrona Hotel 6 miles

Explore Innerleithen

Innerleithen is the eighth in size of the Scottish Borders settlements and is in the Tweed Valley of southern Scotland. Its roots go back to the 12th century and pre-Roman days.  

Innerleithen has a reputation for some of the best mountain biking in the United Kingdom, especially for the more experienced rider who is looking for awesome freeride and downhill trails. All four main routes are graded Orange. The XC red-graded route is superb. 
Border Games every July, part of a ten-day festival, is the oldest of Scotland's organized sports activities with competitions, entertainment, a treasure hunt and a pageant marking St. Ronan's casting devils out of the town. 

Fame began for Innerleithen when it became a spa town because of its Dow Well natural health-giving spring, which was immortalized by Sir Walter Scott's novel, "Roman's Well", written in 1823.  

Cashmere wool and fashion knitwear have been international successes. However, the largest mill closed in January 2010. The new owner, Caerlee Mills Ltd., operates with just a reduced work force but has its shop open to visitors.  

Traquair House is Scotland's oldest inhabited house, having been built in 1107. Used by royalty as a hunting lodge and later by Catholic priests as a refuge, now it is a piece of history that offers a romantic wedding setting, many summer events, and an annual Traquair Fair with entertainment, music, dancers, work shops and crafts.