The Antonine Wall is the largest relic of the Roman occupation of Scotland. Stretching right across the country, from Clyde to Forth, built around AD142. The wall is now a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Shaped like a ship and situated on a promontory which juts out into the Firth of Forth, this 15th century castle is known as 'the ship that never sailed'.
Enjoy a 10 mile scenic return steam train journey along the Forth Estuary. Visit the Museum of Scottish Railways and look out for special events, including visits by Thomas the Tank engine.
Bo’ness has been associated with coal mining for over 900 years, and the Bo’ness mining memorial was designed to stand as a monument to this history.
A private collection of over 25 vehicles, including the Lotus Esprit SI from 'The Spy Who Loved Me', the BMW 750 from 'Tomorrow Never Dies', The Harry Potter Car, and 'Tardis' props from Dr Who.
Callendar House is a 4 star visitor attraction, a stunning 14th century, French chateau styled house, complete with working Georgian kitchen,visitor tea room, gift shop, archive service and fantastic kids play park.
Enjoy an informative and educational stroll along this new interpretative trail from the Kelpies Basin down the canal to Lock 1 where the Queen Elizabeth Canal enters the River Carron.
Discover the new Lowland Whisky distillery in Falkirk. The founders embarked on the 10 year dream of bringing whisky production back to the busy town of Falkirk.
The Steeple has been a landmark in Falkirk since 1814, it is over 140 feet high and 22 feet square at ground level. The Steeple Heritage Centre will offer a free of charge visit with displays telling Falkirk's story and the history of the present and earlier buildings, along with access to the 19th century prison cells.
Discover Falkirk town centres history by following the Heritage Trail which links 25 sites of interest near the town centre. Each has a plaque with details of the location and its historical importance.
Created nearly 200 years ago, the eerie and atmospheric Falkirk Tunnel connects Falkirk to the heart of Edinburgh.
Follow Grangemouth's history from the 1700's to present day with photographs, documents and artefacts at Grangemouth's Heritage Trust Centre!
The Grangemouth Spitfire Memorial stands as a reminder that the area once thronged with young pilots being trained to fly spitfires in World War 2.
A historic house open on selected days with examples of Rennaissance Art and surrounded by woodland which includes remains of a Roman Fortlet and the Antonine Wall. Kinneil Museum displays '2000 Years of History'.
The Our Stories website is a unique resource for the history and heritage of the Falkirk area. Browse the website and discover fascinating stories about the industry, people, culture and natural heritage of the Falkirk area.