We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
Prices are provided by our partners, and reflect average nightly room rates, including taxes and fees that are fixed, known to our partners, and due at time of booking. Please see our partners for more details.
My mom and I came to Scotland for a 10 day trip, where we spent our last days in Edinburgh. The Dunedin is outside the city centre, but very accessible by a 15 minute bus ride. It was nice to be in a B&B away...More
The couple that runs the B&B is really friendly. We had some good conversations with them. It's a rather big B&B. The house is nice. Our room and breakfast were ok. Breakfast only starts at 8 o'clock, don't expect a coffee before. The wifi did...More
We had a wonderful experience at the Dunedin Guest House. We were there as a family for 4 nights (two parents and two grown children) and we stayed in one of their larger "family rooms" and it was very spacious and comfortable. Tony and Mary,...More
Per the listing for this property on Booking.com, there was to be free private parking and wifi throughout. There are also not supposed to be fees for credit cards.... well none of that was true! The city was extremely busy when we arrived during president...More
The family (3 people) stayed at this well run guest house just prior to Christmas. The location is near the university and Authur's Seat in the conservation area of Edinburgh.
We stayed in a large family room on the top floor which was spotlessly clean...More
The Dunedin Guest House is a semi-detached Victorian Villa located on a large sunny corner with gardens and a lovely view of Arthur's Seat and Salisbury Crags. Built as a family home in 1882, the three-story house was divided into two homes in the 1950s and returned to a single dwelling around late 1980s. Sympathetically converted into the present accommodations, the house is a listed building and therefore retains such original features as a magnificently lit cupola that dominates the central staircase and gives the house an airy spaciousness. Other original features are the mosaic-tiled entrance and vestibule, ornate cornices and a spectacular plasterwork thistle ceiling in the breakfast room. Original woodwork prevails throughout the guestrooms, as well, with massive Canadian pine doors, paneling and dados.