This tour is 195 miles long, please allow at least 5 hours 50 minutes to complete it, excluding the time taken to enjoy the destinations along the way.
Taking you through some of the main towns and villages past the Scottish border
Newcastleton built in 1793 by the Duke of Buccleuch to capitalise on the growing textile markets, it has conservation status.
Jedburgh lies on the Jed Water, a tributary of the River Teviot.
The large town of Kelso lies near to the meeting point of the River Tweed and the River Teviot.
Earlston is a market town that lies at the edge of the Leader water that dates back to around the 13th century.
St Boswells is a a small village on the south side of the River Tweed.
Lying in the narrow valley of the Gala Water, Galashiels is one of the most popular towns in the Scottish Borders.
The small town of Innerleithen sits at the confluence of the River Tweet where it meets the Leithen water.
Gorebridge was once a mining and gun powder production village but is now a commuter town to Edinburgh and a popular place for visitors.
Newtongrange, situated in Midlothian, lies around 9 miles outside of Edinburgh city centre.
Bonnyrigg, originally a small mining town, sits around 6 miles outside of Edinburgh.
The quiet village of Roslin sits around 7 miles outside of Edinburgh.
The town of Penicuik, is the largest of the Midlothian towns with around 16,000 residents.
Sitting on the River Tweed, the stunning scenery around Peebles is considered an area of outstanding beauty.
Selkirk is one of the oldest Royal Burghs in Scotland and also one of the earliest settlements in what is now the Scottish Borders.
Hawick is the largest of the Border towns with a long history stretching back to the 1100’s.