Take a look around this luxurious home in the heart of Dunfermline.
It’s a minute or two before I can tear my eyes from the sweep of the Tay and step in from the balcony to explore the rest of the Turret.
I’ve picked a good day to visit Balbeuchley Steading. The sun is blazing and the afternoon heat has burned off the haze that had floated above the Tay all morning.
David Semple points to a moss-covered square of ancient stone tucked into a secluded dip in the land beside a stream a few yards from the shore of Loch Tay.
A house built on the site of a disused railway yard a few miles outside Forfar still has many reminders of its former life, including a platform and the remnants of the tracks. The single storey home has extensive grounds and fine views.
River views don’t get much better than this. The Tay drifts by on the other side of the road from 11 Douglas Terrace. Across the two-mile wide mouth of the river are the white cottages of Tayport and the trees and sands of Tentsmuir Forest.
I'm standing in the middle of a fantastic new build flat, gazing out across Dundee's waterfront to the Tay, glittering in the sunshine.
Droplets from the morning’s heavy rain shower hang on the leaves of the trees surrounding Sealladh Na Beinn.
The last embers of the sunset are glowing over the Forth as I arrive at Park House.
It’s the style of house you might encounter beside the New England coastline – white walls, dormer windows and a porch to watch the state’s beautiful Fall colours from.