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Wondering how to pack everything into Edinburgh in one day? I know we’re biased but 24 hours is never enough in Scotland’s capital but we appreciate that some trips are tight on time so we’ve created this jam-packed one-day Edinburgh itinerary that ticks all the exciting bucket list items around the Old and New Town.
If you’re looking for historical attractions, fun tours, perfect photo spots and secret local locations, keep reading. We’ve also included recommended restaurants for breakfast, lunch and dinner as well as pubs, bars and, if you plan to stretch your one day in Edinburgh into the wee hours, nighttime entertainment!
Since there is so much to do, we’ve created five options for you to choose from. We really know our city well and want you to get the most out of your short visit.
Note: Edinburgh attractions are constantly responding to Government announcements. Please check for opening times. Remember to pre-book tickets online and reserve tables for meals and drinks.
Not sure what month to book or season to visit? Read our best time to visit advice.
Get Your Bearings
Edinburgh is split into a handful of areas (neighbourhoods). If this is your first visit, it is recommended that you book accommodation in the Old Town or City Centre so you can squeeze as much as possible in during your day.
Here is a quick overview of Edinburgh’s areas:
- Old Town: Cobbled streets, historic monuments, popular tourist attractions, Royal Mile
- City Centre: Shopping, dining, Princes Street Gardens, mix of Old and New Town
- West End: Independent shops, restaurants, Charlotte Square and Georgian houses
- Leith (New Town): Hip, young, independent restaurants, bars, canal walks
- Stockbridge (New Town): Pretty, affluent, cafe culture, independent shops
- South Side: Walking distance to Old Town, student life, affluent, Meadows (park)
Not sure which area to choose? Read our detailed guide on where to stay in Edinburgh before you book.
Getting Around Edinburgh
Trams, buses, hop on/off tour buses, trains, taxis, Uber, e-bikes – there’s no shortage of public transport in Edinburgh.
Lothian Buses cover the vast majority of the city and there are bus stops all over.
Lothian also run NightBus services every night of the week on selected routes.
Arriving by bus? here’s our Edinburgh Bus Station guide.
This Edinburgh Airport post details how to get the city from the airport via bus, tram or taxi.
On a budget?
Edinburgh is very walkable. Its small size means you can explore lots by foot, looking up, down and around to take all the history and beauty in.
The furthest (/farthest) points on this itinerary are just under 50 minutes walk apart so we’ve tailored five different options so you can decided how much walking you are up for.
We’ve also pointed out tasty spots for food and drink to break up the time between attractions.
Tight streets, cobbled roads, traffic lights and construction can make driving in Edinburgh a nightmare.
Parking is only free after 18:30 and on a Sunday morning. If you have to drive, read our full guide to parking first.
There are a handful of hotels that offer parking if you require an overnight stay with a space.
Edinburgh Hop On and Off Bus Tour For Speed and Stories
If you really want to pack a lot in with minimal effort, consider an Edinburgh hop on/off bus tour. This HOHO bus offers three routes and two types of passes – 24 or 48 hour.
The official starting point is St Andrews Square in the New Town but you can hop on, or off, at any of the stops.
It’s an efficient way of seeing the city if you are short on time and want to learn more about the city and its stops.
If visiting the royals holiday yacht is a definite for your one day in Edinburgh plans, then definitely consider the HOHO bus pass.
HOHO is also a great option for when it rains in Edinburgh.
Edinburgh in a Day Must-See Attractions
Now that’s we’ve covered the basics, let’s dive into how to spend a day in Edinburgh.
Since everyone’s tastes differ, we’ve included a variety of options so you can pick and choose what suits your travel style.
Morning in Edinburgh Old Town
The first stop on your fun-filled Edinburgh itinerary is breakfast which is typically ate around 7:30 – 9:30.
If your hotel offers breakfast, dine as soon as you’re up so you can get started as soon as you’re out.
Foodies will be looking out for a full Scottish breakfast which consists of link or square sausage, bacon, black pudding, haggis, beans, mushrooms, toast and potato scone.
While pubs tend to do a pretty good full Scottish to feed the hangover, they tend to not open until around 11:00 so unless you are planning a leisurely day, you’ll want to avoid that option.
You can find out more about the types of food you have to eat when you visit Edinburgh here.
Cafes that serve full cooked breakfasts:
- Scotts Kitchen – The Scotts Big Breakfast, local produce with views over Victoria Street
- Circus Cafe Bistro – Friendly staff, indoor and outside dining at 8 Saint Mary’s Street
- Loudons New Waverley – Huge cafe serving full Scottish and signature eggs Benedict, with haggis!
- Here’s our full brunch in Edinburgh article.
If you are planning a trip from the States, check out this article on things every North American should know before visiting Scotland.
If you prefer something other than a full Scottish:
- Hula Juice Bar – Acai and smoothie bowls for a healthier breakfast in Edinburgh at West Bow
- The Milkman – Good coffee in a very aesthetically pleasing cafe on Cockburn Street
- Laila’s – Instagram-worthy pancake stacks on Cockburn Street
If this doesn’t make you salivate, we have heaps of food recs in our Edinburgh restaurants guide.
Now that your belly is taken care of, let’s find out how to work off those calories! Here’s our rammed one day in Edinburgh itinerary
Visit the Edinburgh Castle
The Royal Mile is the long, interesting street where heaps of the city’s landmarks and activities are located.
Edinburgh Castle sits at the top on a volcano crag called Castle Rock and it one of Edinburgh’s famous 7 Hills. The cobbled street running up to the castle is called Castlehill.
This castle is one of the oldest fortified attractions in Europe, with a building dating back to the 12th century!
You won’t be surprised to read that this is the most popular paid-for tourist spot in the city so if you plan to go inside the castle, reserve an early timed ticket.
The Castle sits at 443 feet (135 metres) above sea level which you will be able to picture later during this 1-day Edinburgh itinerary.
Starting at the Edinburgh Castle esplanade, enjoy the views over the city and spend time reading the plaques surrounding the castle including The Witches Well. Access is free.
The esplanade is where the Edinburgh Tattoo and music concerts starring the likes of Elton John and The Proclaimers are held.
If visiting the castle is a must-do Edinburgh activity for you, you can reserve your ticket here.
On arrival, walk through the gates to redeem your ticket and collect an audio guide to learn about the many historic sieges and other stories.
Alternatively, join this guided tour and enjoy skip the line access to Edinburgh Castle.
Things to do at Edinburgh Castle
- Walk up the Lang Stairs
- Look up at the decoration celebrating Thomas Randolph, nephew of King Robert the Bruce who captured the castle from the English in 1314
- Discover Mons Meg, the world’s most dangerous Medieval gun which could fire as far as 3.2km (2 miles)
- Sneak a peek at Edinburgh’s oldest building, St Margaret’s Chapel which was built around 1130
- Find the 110 foot deep Fore Well which was deliberately blocked by Bruce’s troops
- Meet the Seven Sisters at Half Moon Battery
- Marvel at the the oldest Crown jewels in Britain, the Honours of Scotland
- See the Stone of Destiny which Scottish students saved from Westminster Abbey! Read more about its movie
- Check out the carvings at the medieval Great Hall on Crown Square
- Visit The Royal Palace where Mary Queen of Scots, gave birth to James VI in 1566
- Explore the Prisons of War, National War Museum and Regimental Museums
You could spend all day at Edinburgh Castle but since you are limited for time, try to keep your trip to two hours and plan to listen out for the 1 O’Clock Gun wherever you are in the city at… 1 o’clock.
Note: The esplanade area is flat and suitable for wheelchair users and prams/pushchairs. There is a courtesy vehicle which takes people with disabilities to the top of the castle.
The Crown Jewels, Stone of Destiny and associated exhibition has ramp and elevator access.
Free Braille guides and hands-on models of the Crown Jewels with Braille texts is available.
If history isn’t your thing but you appreciate epic 360 views of cities, check out Camera Obscura.
This whacky world of illusions has over 100 activities including magic mirror mazes and a LED light tunnel.
Its rooftop has striking views over the Old Town including and up close and personal sighting of its neighbour, Edinburgh Castle!
Estimated time to cover all attractions is two hours.
Read our review Camera Obscura here.
Take a quick detour to Ramsay Garden to see the popular Instagram spot and views over the New Town.
It’s just to the side of Camera Obscura via Ramsay Lane so will only take five minutes.
Developed by Patrick Geddes as part of a 1890s housing programme in the Old Town, Geddes described the area as “seven-towered castle I built for my beloved.”
He lived at number 14 with his family.
From the front, which you can see from Princes Street Gardens, the ‘towered castles’ look like doll houses peering through the trees.
Edinburgh Scotch Whisky Experience
Whisky is one of Scotland’s biggest exports and luckily for you, you don’t have to visit one of the islands or distilleries to learn more about it.
Next to Edinburgh Castle is the five-star Edinburgh Scotch Whisky Experience. This is a 3D experience so be prepared to be wowed while you learn.
Its famous vault hosts over 3000 bottles of whisky and you get to try a dram!
Set aside 1.5 hours.
The Witchery By The Castle
Hopefully you are ready for lunch by now.
The Witchery By The Castle is a fine dining experience on The Royal Mile.
While the dining experience comes with great reviews for evening meals, there is also an affordable lunch menu.
The menu typically comprises of Scottish plates including game, beef and seafood.
What about an afternoon tea instead? You can choose whether to dine in the Secret Garden or the decadent baroque candlelit Witchery dining room.
For full details, here’s our afternoon tea in Edinburgh guide.
Alternatively, grab pub grub at a Royal Mile pub such as The World’s End or pizza at @Pizza.
Writers’ Museum and Makars’ Close
From The Witchery, make your way down the Royal Mile’s Lawnmarket and nip through to Makars’ Court to photograph the Writers’ Museum which documents the lives of three Scottish literary giants, Robert Burns, Sir Walter Scott and Robert Louis Stevenson.
It is free to enter, like many of Edinburgh’s museums. A self-guided visit takes around 20 minutes.
The building was once owned by The Countess of Stair who is reported to have the first black servant in Edinburgh. Learn more about Edinburgh’s Black history on this walking tour.
Since there is so much more to explore, we are going to offer a series of options for you to choose from or tag onto each other.
Option 1: Princes Street Gardens & Dean Village
Instead of heading back to the Royal Mile, it’s time to step into Edinburgh’s New Town.
Head down the stairs to Princes Street Gardens and access the East Gardens where you will find the Scott Monument. You can climb its 287 steps in ten minutes for city views. Some visitors spend between 10-30 minutes taking in the experience.
Continue walking to through the park and crossing over to West Princes Street Gardens for Ross Fountain.
Look up to see Edinburgh Castle on Castle Rock.
This saunter through the gardens can take 20 minutes or two hours depending on your speed. If it’s sunny, stop and smell the roses.
If you have time, you may want to take a 10-minute detour to Dean Village.
Once a city slum, now a historic hidden gem. Set aside 30-40 minutes for a wander.
However, you’ll need to bookmark those ideas for your next trip to Edinburgh because you’ve still not explored everything the City Centre or the Old Town has to offer!
If you’re peckish, pick a bagel at Bross Bagels or a cinnamon bun from Rose Street Theatre Cafe. They are the best buns you’ll ever put in your mouth.
If your feet need a rest, park up at West End bar or grab a seat at a Rose Street pub, you deserve a beer!
Option 2: Grassmarket
From the Writers’ Musem, head back to the Lawnmarket on the Royal Mile.
Look up for Deacon Brodie’s two faces on the pub named after the Edinburgh figure.
George IV Bridge
Head right on George IV Bridge, walking past The Elephant House.
If you’re a Potterhead, you might want to scrap this 1 day in Edinburgh itinerary and opt for our Harry Potter locations guide instead.
If you need a pit stop, check out McGonagalls Gin & Whisky Emporium (bar), The Outsider (upmarket restaurant) or Vittoria (restaurant).
On George IV Bridge, stop at the statue of a dog on a plinth.
This is Greyfriar’s Bobby, the loyal Skye Terrier who has featured in books, movies and features as our logo.
He died 14 January 1872 after guarding his master’s grave for 14 years. To keep locals happy, take a selfie with Bobby instead of rubbing his poor wee nose.
Behind the statue is Greyfriar’s Kirk where you’ll find Bobby’s master, John Gray and a number of gravestones that inspired Harry Potter character names.
Visiting with kids? The National Museum of Scotland is two minutes away from here and is free to enter. Here’s our post on family-friendly activities in the city.
Grassmarket and Victoria Street
Wind down Candlemaker Row and follow the castle views to the Grassmarket.
Head to The Vennel for that Instagram pic and reward your hike up Jean Brodie’s Steps with an ice-cream from Mary’s Milk Bar.
The Grassmarket is a popular pocket of bars and restaurants in Edinburgh’s Old Town.
Every Saturday, the Grassmarket Market wafts the area with smells of international food.
Histotically, the Grassmarket was a public execution spot.
Just outside of The Last Drop is where ‘criminals’ including those accused of witchcraft were hung.
Maggie Dickson is one of those victims and guess what?
You can read more about her here and have a drink in the bar named after her.
You could easily end your Old Town itinerary here, pub crawling your way back up to the Royal Mile.
For those not ready to end the day with drinks, consider dinner on the Grassmarket but not before photographing the West Bow and Victoria Street, the pretty street said to have influenced Diagon Alley!
Potterheads, pop into Museum Context for memorabilia and souvenirs.
Option 3: Royal Mile Attractions
Instead of heading along George IV Bridge from the Writers’ Museum, walk down the High Street on the Royal Mile and look out for the incredible views of over Princes Street and Scott Monument from Advocate’s Close on the left.
Down this close you’ll find The Devil’s Advocate which is a popular restaurant with a beer garden and cocktail list.
The myriad of Old Town alleys, wynds and closes make this European city unique!
You could easily spend a day discovering what’s at the end of each close and where it leads to next.
Hume and St Giles’ Cathedral
Head back to the Royal Mile, past the statue of Hume. Take a look at his toe!
Traditionally students would rub it for luck.
To the right is St Giles’ Cathedral and the cobbled Heart of Midlothian.
This heart mosaic is where Old Tolbooth was located.
It played many roles over its 400 years from Burch Council offices, tax collection, and a place of torture and public hangings.
Locals used to spit on the heart, which is probably not advised now!
Storytelling Centre and John Knox House
Continue walking down to the Scottish Storytelling Centre which has a cafe, puts on events and has a shop selling Scottish literature for kids.
It is also the entry to John Knox House.
Built in 1470, this is the oldest medieval building which still stands on the Royal Mile.
With age comes story and this museum has many secrets to share.
It is thought that its most popular resident was John Knox, who lived here during the siege of Edinburgh Castle!
You can learn more about the part this building played during The Scottish Reformation via the museum audio tour which takes around 30 minutes.
You may also like our guide to museums in Edinburgh
The World’s End
Close to the oldest medieval building is one of Edinburgh’s most popular pubs, The World’s End.
This cosy pub has a decent drinks list, good banter and serves pub grub.
Inside you can see the plaque which states that the gates to the walled city were located just outside of the pub!
Edinburgh’s old walls ended where The World’s End building stands today.
The Old Town is packed with history, a building is never just four walls.
If you need a sugar fix, pop down to Moo Gelato Pie (St Mary’s Street) to see what crazy cookie ice-cream sandwich is available. You will not regret it!
Underground Vaults Tour
Did you know that the city also existed down below?
This spooky tour meets on the Royal Mile at Lawnmarket where you will learn about Edinburgh’s city slums before going underground to the newly discovered South Bridge Vaults.
Your knowledgeable, costumed guide will share tales of the city’s legends, the reasons for the life of debauchery underground and why residents of the Old Town, mostly women, were persecuted as witches.
Conditions can be damp and uneven under foot so wrap up warm and wear closed toe shoes with grips.
Dunbar Close Gardens
If you’re looking for some quiet space, pop into Dunbar’s Close and enjoy the plants and shrubbery just off the Canongate.
If you’re looking for a late lunch, snack or small dinner, or tea as Scots call it – see our lingo guide here, Oink can be found across the round from the garden.
The People’s Story Museum at the Canongate
This lesser-known museum shares the lives of working class people in Edinburgh from 18th to 20th Century.
Option 4: Holyrood Park
Between an Arthur’s Seat hike, a Holyrood Palace tour, time at The Queen’s Gallery, a visit to the Scottish Parliament and also Dynamic Earth, you could honestly spend a full day in Holyrood Park.
One of the most loveliest things about Edinburgh is its green spaces.
At the bottom of the Royal Mile, continuing down from the Canongate, you will find 650-acre (260 ha) of park, three lochs (St Margaret’s Loch, Dunsapie Loch, and Duddingston Loch) and an extinct volcano called Arthur’s Seat.
Arthur’s Seat is the highest peak in the city at 251 metres (823 ft). As well as Arthur’s Seat, you’ll see Salisbury Crags, a series of 46-metre (151 ft) cliffs.
The Arthur’s Seat hike takes under 2.5 hours and the distance is 4.75km/3 miles.
There are paths that can be hiked in trainers (sneakers) during dry weather.
It’s not a solitary hike.
The summit’s 360 views of the city and over to The Kingdom Of Fife pulls in locals and visitors at all times of the day, all year round.
Look out for the unusual historic ruin called St Anthony’s Chapel.
Fancy a nosey at where the Queen carries out official engagements in Scotland?
The Palace of Holyroodhouse, less formally known as Holyrood Palace or Holyroodhouse, is the official residence of the British monarch in Scotland, Queen Elizabeth II.
It also has ties to historic royal figures such as Mary, Queen of Scots and Bonnie Prince Charlie.
Holyrood Palace is located in Holyrood Park, at the very bottom of the Royal Mile.
To help get your bearings, Edinburgh Castle is at the very top of the Royal Mile and Holyrood Palace is at the bottom.
During the tour you can use the audio guide to find out more about the opulent decor, portraits on the walls and family pictures.
Visitors get access to the King’s Bedchamber which has a four-post bed draped in red velvet, the Throne Room and the Great Gallery.
As you walk around, remember to look up, the roof decor is very detailed.
Holyrood Abbey is also of interest to visitors.
It was founded in 1128 by King David I of Scotland after he envisioned a stag with a cross glowing between its antlers during a hunting trip, or so legend says!
The Abbey is said to have been wealthy as it housed many who gave up their own land and property. The size that you see today is only a quarter of what it was originally.
It is thought that is was built around 1195. During your visit you will see romanesque style architecture and also gothic art which was popular in the 13th century.
Its location was protected by forest and it had access to underwater streams from Arthur’s Seat, making it well resourced.
The Abbey wasn’t exclusively for its own people, it was also open to the Canongate community for prays and devotion.
There is also a royal link, James II was born, crowned, married and buried in the Abbey.
After the Reaffirmation in 1560, there was no monastery at Holyrood since the Catholic religion was wiped out and Protestant Christianity was promoted.
It is thought that the Abbey was taken in as part of the palace expansion, destroying some buildings and using the naive for worship until 1768 when the roof caved in after a storm.
Since the Canongate Kirk (below) was now being used by the community, and repairs were going to be costly, the Abbey was left as a ruin.
Remember to pre-book your tickets before you arrive. You can also check out what virtual events are being streamed on the website.
The Queen’s Gallery
The Queen’s Gallery hosts changing exhibitions from the Royal Collection, including old master paintings, unique furniture, decorative arts and images from the royal photograph collection.
Scotland has its own devolved Parliament where its 129 MSPs meet to debate and vote on issues such as education, health, crime and transport.
The First Minister, Nicola Sturgeon, lives at Bute House on Charlotte Square in the New Town and while you can’t see inside her late 18th-century home, you can visit where she works.
The Scottish Parliament building design by Enric Miralles was quite controversial. Over-budget and not to the taste of everyone in Edinburgh, it certainly is a talking point and landmark in the Old Town.
The building was opened in 2004. Parliament had been meeting since 1999.
The horseshoe shaped Debating Chamber differs from that at Westminster in London. This setting is said to encourage discussion not conflict.
If you don’t plan to take a tour inside, you can wander around the outside of the building reading the inscriptions.
If you are visiting with kids you might want to check out the state of the art museum, Dynamic Earth.
Here you can explore prehistoric worlds, experience the rainforest and blast off into space!
Option 5: Calton Hill, One of Edinburgh’s 7 Hills
From Makars’ Court in Option 1, either head down to the New Town from steps at the bottom of the court or head back to the Royal Mile and look out for Cockburn Street to your left.
Snake your way down this street with its stylish cafes on your right.
If you are feeling brave, take on the steps at Fleshmarket Close, stopping at the Jinglin’ Geordie for a pint and a breather!
If you prefer a coffee pick-me-up, Gordon Street Coffee (Market Street) does award winning coffee to sit in and take out.
Whatever route your choose, aim to end up on Market Street.
If you are visiting with kids, you might enjoy the gory history of Scotland told at Edinburgh Dungeons.
From here, head up to the busy shopping stretch that is Princes Street.
Turn right and walk past Waverley Train Station and the prestigious Balmoral Hotel.
We stayed at The Balmoral! You can read our review here.
Carry on walking over North Bridge and head to Howie’s Restaurant at Waterloo Place. This is a fantastic restaurant if you are looking for an airy, upmarket option that serves Scottish produce.
From Waterloo Place, walk up the small set of stairs to Calton Hill, an open air museum and free 360 views of Edinburgh.
This is a great spot to watch a sunset over the Old and New Town.
From the Dugald Stewart Monument side (below) the views stretch over another of the 7 Hills, Arthur’s Seat, Edinburgh Castle and Princes Street in the New Town.
Calton Hill Monuments
On top of the hill you will see a number of monuments including:
- National Monument of Scotland, the 12 pillar Parthenon aka National Disgrace as it was never finished!
- Nelson Monument, the tall tower that resembles a telescope turned upside down
- Dugald Stewart Monument celebrating the Scottish philosopher Dugald Stewart and a focal point for many photographers
After spending some time on Calton Hill, head back down to Waterloo Place.
From here you can walk to Princes Street to hit the shops or walk through Princes Street Gardens, see option one.
The streets behind Princes Street are called Rose Street and George Street.
Both streets have lots of shops and pubs worth checking out.
We’ll list some bars and food options below, starting with the closest to the Calton Hill side of the city centre.
City Centre Pubs and Restaurants
- Juniper Bar Hotel Indigo Princes Street for epic views of Edinburgh Castle
- The Victorian Guildford Arms with its cool spinning door
- Cocktail bar and music venue, Voodoo Rooms
- Champagne and oysters at the ornate Cafe Royal
- Popular modern Chinese restaurant, Tattu
- Gatsby-style decor at The Register Club, Grand Cheval Hotel
- Rose Street Gardens for alfresco dining and drinks
- The Dome, especially to see the Christmas decor
- Black Rose Tavern for rock music and pints
- Steak pie at the cosy Auld Hundred
- Chaophraya Thai Restaurant and castle views
This is just a selection of bars and restaurants. Find out more in our Edinburgh restaurant guide.
Things to do at Night in Edinburgh
If you can muster up any energy to hit the city in the evening, there are plenty of booze fuelled and non-alcoholic activities to choose from.
The following ideas are just a selection, you can see our full guide here.
Late Night Paranormal Tour
Head underground to learn more about life in the South Bridge Vaults.
Meet the spirits that roam below and above in the city’s most haunted graveyard.
This 75-minute tour kicks off at 9pm and is for adults only. Be prepared to get a fright! Wrap up and wear sensible shoes.
We love the dark side of Edinburgh and have a dedicated guide to all the spooky tours in the city.
Catch a Live Band
While Glasgow, Scotland’s biggest city, is better known for its music scene, Edinburgh still competes with its live music offerings.
In the Old Town, you can catch a live band at Stramash (Cowgate), Whistle Binkies (South Bridge) or Brewhemia (Market Street).
Sneaky Petes, Liquid Rooms and Usher Hall are the best music venues to see local and international bands and DJs.
Rooftop Bars and Beer Gardens
Fancy a pizza under the castle or a pint while watching live sports?
Edinburgh’s reaction to the pandemic has seen secret beer gardens pop up everywhere and luckily for us, some have roofs and heaters!
Here is our full guide to the best beer gardens in Edinburgh.
Plays, Musicals, Comedy and Movies
If you love comedy, make a plan to return in August for the Edinburgh Festival Fringe. Three weeks of shows that take over the city.
There are a couple of unique movie houses in the city.
Here’s a quick glance at hotels for all budgets in the City Centre. For more, check out our accommodation guide.
- Motel One Royal is a modern yet affordable hotel in the Old Town
- House of Gods is a fun and cheeky hotel with a whoah factor (image below), read our review
- The Witchery for a real luxury and special stay on the Royal Mile
Hopefully you now feel equipped to plan your perfect day in Edinburgh, from first bite at breakfast to last sip of the nightcap! While you won’t be able to fit every idea into your itinerary you have lots to choose from and a reason to rush back.
We’d love to know why you are only visiting for a day. Is it a day trip to Edinburgh from elsewhere in Scotland? A layover or maybe a quick business trip?
Tell us in the comments or email us at hello(at)everythingedinburgh(dot)com.
Any questions or comments?
Let us know below