|OS grid reference|
|Sovereign state||United Kingdom|
Greenloaning is a village in Perth and Kinross, Perthshire, Scotland. It lies by the Allan Water and the Stirling-Perth Railway line. It is 1 mile (1.5 kilometres) south of Braco and 5 miles (8 kilometres) north of Dunblane.
The Allanbank Hotel existed as an inn between the 18th century and early 21st century. It was founded by the Monteath family.It was also the site of the Strathallan Farmer's Club founded in 1804.
Greenloaning is the home of the Greenloaning Burns Club.
Greenloaning railway station was closed in 1956, but part of the station building still survives.
Greenloaning Primary School was permanently closed in June 2019 by Perth and Kinross Council.
Perthshire, officially the County of Perth, is a historic county and registration county in central Scotland. Geographically it extends from Strathmore in the east, to the Pass of Drumochter in the north, Rannoch Moor and Ben Lui in the west, and Aberfoyle in the south; it borders the counties of Inverness-shire and Aberdeenshire to the north, Angus to the east, Fife, Kinross-shire, Clackmannanshire, Stirlingshire and Dunbartonshire to the south and Argyllshire to the west. It was a local government county from 1890 to 1930.
Perth is a city in central Scotland, on the banks of the River Tay. It is the administrative centre of Perth and Kinross council area and the historic county town of Perthshire. It had a population of about 47,180 in 2012. Perth has been known as The Fair City since the publication of the story Fair Maid of Perth by Scottish writer Sir Walter Scott in 1828. During the later medieval period the city was also called St John's Toun or Saint Johnstoun by its inhabitants in reference to the main church dedicated to St John the Baptist. This name is preserved by the city's football club, St Johnstone F.C.
Dunblane is a small town in the council area of Stirling in central Scotland, and prior to 1994 inside the boundaries of Perthshire. It is a commuter town, with many residents making use of good transport links to much of the Central Belt, including Glasgow and Edinburgh.
Abernethy is a village in Perth and Kinross, Scotland, situated 8 mi (13 km) south-east of Perth.
Aberfeldy is a burgh in Perth and Kinross, Scotland, on the River Tay. A small market town, Aberfeldy is located in Highland Perthshire. It is famous for being mentioned in the poem The Birks Of Aberfeldy by Robert Burns.
Abernyte is a small village in Perth and Kinross in Scotland.
Ladybank is a village and former burgh of Fife, Scotland. It is about 62 kilometres (39 mi) north of Edinburgh, 8 kilometres (5.0 mi) southwest of Cupar, close to the River Eden. Its 2006 population was estimated at 1,582.
Bridge of Earn is a small town in Perthshire, Scotland. Often referred to simply as 'The Brig'. The village grew up on the south bank of an important crossing of the River Earn, whose sandstone bridge existed from at least the early 14th century, when it is known to have been repaired by order of King Robert I of Scotland (1306–1329). Substantial remains of the medieval bridge survived into the 1970s, when almost all the stonework was demolished, for (allegedly) being in a dangerously ruinous condition. This ancient bridge was a major landmark on the road between Edinburgh and Perth for several centuries. The village's oldest houses are to be found lining the road leading south from the site of the demolished bridge. Among them are some with 18th-century datestones.
Muthill, pronounced, is a village in Perth and Kinross, Perthshire, Scotland. It lies just west of the former railway line connecting Gleneagles and Crieff, 3 miles south of Crieff. The line closed between the two points on 6/7/1964. The name possibly derives from Moot hill, a place of judgement.
Forgandenny ) is a small village in Perth and Kinross, Scotland, located four miles south of Perth. Perth is a 20-minute bus ride from Forgandenny, and there is a regular Stagecoach service. It is 45 minutes from Edinburgh and one hour from Glasgow. There is a daily train service from Perth to London King's Cross.
Bankfoot is a village in Perth and Kinross, Scotland, approximately 8 miles (13 km) north of Perth and 7 miles (11 km) south of Dunkeld. Bankfoot had a population of 1,136 in 2001. In the 2011 Census the population of Bankfoot was 1,110 people with there being a slightly higher number of male residents (51.4%) than female residents (48.6%). It was found that 33% of Bankfoot residents were aged 60 or older.
Luncarty ) is a village in Perth and Kinross, Scotland, approximately 4 miles north of Perth. It lies between the A9 to the west, and the River Tay to the east.
Almondbank is a village in Perth and Kinross, Scotland, about 4 1⁄2 miles northwest of Perth. With the building of Royal Naval Aircraft Workshops, Almondbank grew significantly during and after the Second World War.
Braco is a village in Perth and Kinross, Scotland, with a population of 515. It is located 5 miles north of Dunblane towards Perth off the A9 road.
Ardoch is a community in Perth and Kinross in Scotland, the largest population of which is in the village of Braco, west-southwest of Perth.
Kinbuck is a hamlet in Stirlingshire, Scotland. It lies by the Allan Water and the Stirling-Perth Railway line. It is four miles north of Dunblane.
Murthly is a village in Perth and Kinross, Scotland. It lies on the south bank of the River Tay, 5 miles southeast of Dunkeld, and 9 1⁄2 miles north of Perth. Perth District Asylum, later known as Murthly Hospital, was opened in the village on 1 April 1864 for 'pauper lunatics'. It was the second district asylum to be built in Scotland under the terms of the 1857 Lunacy (Scotland) Act. It closed in 1984 and was later demolished. The village has a stone circle, in the former grounds of the hospital. The village formerly had a railway station on the Perth and Dunkeld Railway, which closed in 1965.
Ardler is a small village in Perth and Kinross, Scotland. It is situated approximately 3 miles east of Coupar Angus, and approximately equidistant between the latter and Meigle.
The Railways of Kinross were a local network of three rural railways which made the town of Kinross in Scotland their objective in the 1859s.
Greenloaning railway station served the village of Greenloaning, Perth and Kinross, Scotland from 1848 to 1956 on the Scottish Central Railway.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Greenloaning .|