About our fishing

The Teith

The source of the river is on the slopes of Beinn Chabhair to the west of Loch Doine and Loch Voil. The River Balvag flows from Loch Voil through the Strathyre Forest to Loch Lubnaig. From the loch the River Leny flows south-eastwards towards Callander where it is joined by the Eas Gobhain. Below this junction the river becomes the Teith which flows past Doune and the Blair Drummond Safari Park in a series of long pools, fast glides and swift runs to join the River Forth at Drip upstream of Stirling.



The river Teith.


The river Tyne.






The Forth

The Forth flows from Loch Ard in the Queen Elizabeth Forest Park which lies west of Aberfoyle. Although the river generally flows eastwards its course to the tidal waters of the Firth of Forth is erratic with countless changes in direction as it meanders across Flanders Moss to Stirling. The river has a number of tributaries - The Duchray, Kelty, and Goodie Waters, the River Teith and the Allan Water. The Duchray rises on the eastern slopes of Ben Lomond and flows through the Ard Forest to enter the Forth upstream of Aberfoyle. Approximately six miles downstream from Aberfoyle the Kelty Water joins the river at Gartrenich Moss, and the Goodie Water - which drains the Lake of Mentieth - joins the river further downstream near Coldoch. The rivers main tributary - the River Teith, enters approximately 400yds north of the A84 road bridge at Drip on the outskirts of Stirling. Downstream of the Teith junction the Allan Water joins the Forth at Netherton.


The Tyne in East Lothian

The East Lothian Tyne is an attractive and secluded river of approximately 30 miles in length, rising in the Moorfoot hills and flowing eastwards into Belhaven Bay, by Dunbar. ELAA lease and manage the majority of the river, from above Pencaitland down to the tide at Tyninghame.

The Tyne has a good stock of wild trout, and is managed exclusively as a wild trout fishery above West Mills Weir in Haddington. Below Haddington, the river is stocked to supplement the river. There are still plenty of wild trout from Haddington downstream.

The Tyne gets a good run of sea trout from around May onwards, these fish are often sizeable, and provide a challenge to the angler.

The odd salmon may be encountered, given good water levels and time of year.