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About Nairn

Nairn became popular in Victorian times as people flocked to the seaside town to take advantage of the ten miles of sandy beaches with stunning views across the Moray Firth. On a good day, dolphins can be seen from the shoreline, indeed dolphin tours can be taken from the harbour during the summer months.

The harbour houses numerous pleasure boats and there is a caravan park which also attracts visitors to the town during the summer which provides valuable custom to the local shops and restaurants. The River Nairn, running through the town, offers scenic walks, popular with families, dog walkers, runners and holiday makers alike.

A sporty town, Nairn has a choice of two championship golf courses, a tennis club, a sports centre including its own swimming pool, a cricket pitch, a bowling club, a curling club, an athletics club, and Nairn County Football Club, to name a few of the activities on offer. A rural town, runners and cyclists are often seen further out into the country side.

There are two primary schools in Nairn as well as others in the nearby villages of Cawdor and Auldearn. These feed in to the Nairn Academy for secondary school education There is also an industrial estate, two sawmills and good transport links to Inverness to the west and Forres and Elgin to the East as well as Aberdeen 90 miles from town. With lots of development plans along the coast between Inverness and Nairn, employment options are plentiful.

There is a good supply of quality housing stock in Nairn and house building is ongoing most notably on the east end of the town. House prices are notably cheaper than nearby Inverness. For those looking for affordable quality housing, Nairn is an ideal location.

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