A historic 19th-century castle built by a Victorian dandy on a remote island may be yours for just £1
A 120-year-old castle on a remote island is on the market-it only costs 1 pound to become your castle.
The crumbling Kinloch castle on the island of Rùm in Scotland is looking for a new owner to take over this incredible property.
Currently, it is owned by NatureScot, a national heritage public institution, and requires repairs worth 20 million pounds.
This dilapidated 19th century retreat castle was once the best place for gatherings, stalking deer, hunting and fishing.
This red sandstone mansion with towers was built by a Victorian millionaire and still has the world’s last functioning orchestra-according to reports, it itself needs a £50,000 renovation.
Complex instrument, belonging to Queen VictoriaAnd simulate a 40-person orchestra.
This castle is located in the Inner Hebrides and is said to be the favorite of the locals Prince Charles It is believed that he supports the plan to save the castle in the past.
NatureScot is now looking for private individuals, charities, foundations or private companies to propose to take over this impressive house.
Any promising new owner must prove that they have the resources to save a Class A landmark-and plan to improve the future of the island on which it is located.
The prospectus stated: “This is a unique opportunity to obtain ownership of Kinlock Castle on the island of Rum on the west coast of Scotland.
“This is a rare opportunity to create a lasting legacy from this majestic hunting lodge; to bring it back to life so that it can once again play its role in supporting the island and its communities; and to ensure the future of future generations.”
Kinloch Castle was built between 1897 and 1900 by the Lancaster millionaire dandy Sir George Blow.
The majestic hunting lodge provides guests with the opportunity to enjoy highland sports.
The layout of the room is the same as in its heyday-full of sculptures, artworks and Steinway grand pianos.
There is a four-poster bed and a bouncy floor ballroom with golden brocade walls.
A NatureScot spokesperson said: “Our priority is to protect and protect Scotland’s nature, so we must concentrate our resources.
“But we think this castle will support the community through suitable owners, and we have been working towards this goal for the past few years.
“Kinlock Castle is currently not for sale on the open market. We are working hard to determine the beneficial owners of the castle and venue.
“Any future owner needs to contribute to three key goals: ensuring the protection and protection of the castle, promoting the sustainable development of the rum community and improving the natural environment of rum, including promoting its enjoyment and minimizing The impact of the castle on the natural environment.”