About Us

We’re a family-run farm located near Blackwaterfoot on the Isle of Arran. Sitting at the top of a hill, we enjoy spectacular views over the Kilbrannan Sound, over to the Kintyre Peninsula.

As well as rearing animals and growing barley, we offer farm tours, experiences, and self-catering accommodation for visitors to the island.

The Currie family

Donald and Ailsa are the sixth generation of the Currie family to farm on Arran – and their sons Donald Junior and Andrew will be the seventh.

The family and their team care for the animals they rear, whilst welcoming visitors from far and wide to learn more about Arran, the food the land produces and how to take care of the animals.

The Currie family

Our journey

Sunset from Bellevue Farm, Arran

The Currie family have been farming on this island for six generations – farming is what we do. We want to welcome people onto our land to help them learn more about how farming works, give an insight into our life and encourage people to find out about where their food comes from.

Customers at the Bellevue Farm farmer's market, Arran

Farm to fork is an extension of what we do here at the farm. We’re engaging with other food producers on the island to host regular Farmer’s Markets. We want people who live on Arran and visit Arran to enjoy the vast range of freshly grown island produce we have to offer.

The Bellevue Farm barn, Arran

As part of our more recent journey, we have built a new a space for visitors to relax and enjoy refreshments. We also hire out the barn for private events, so more people can visit the farm and experience the great outdoors on the west coast of Arran.

Where we are

Visit Bellevue

Bellevue Farm
Blackwaterfoot
Isle of Arran
KA27 8EX

T 0044 (0)1770 860 251
M 07740 986803
bellevuefarmcottages@btinternet.com

The Calmac ferry to Arran

Travelling to Arran

There are two ferries to Arran. One from Ardrossan (which is just southwest of Glasgow City) to Brodick and another from Claonaig on the Kintyre Peninsula which comes into Lochranza. In Winter the Claonaig ferry leaves from Tarbert, near Loch Fyne. For ticket details and ferry times, please visit calmac.co.uk

Once you’re on the island, there are Stagecoach bus services throughout the year which cover the North of the island, the South and “the String” which runs through the centre of the island. You’ll also find a number of private taxi companies. For more information, please see the Visit Arran website.

Arran standing stones

About Arran

Arran is often referred to as Scotland in miniature. This is because it has a highlands, a lowlands, rolling valleys and high mountainous peaks. It’s a place that’s filled with celtic beauty, encircled with a glorious coastline.

If you’re visiting, you’ll find plenty to do on the island. We have history reaching back to the Iron age, castles, hill-walks, water-sports, fine dining, bars, festivals and fabulous independent stores.

We use cookies to give you the best experience we can. If you continue, we’ll assume you’re happy to receive all cookies from the website.