The Full Bhuna
Glaswegian speak for ” absolutely everything…nothing left out”!
1O.3Oam to 4pm
£65 per person, £58 per student, £40 per child*
Discounts: own bike £5.
Includes a Glasgow treat part-way.
By request at 1O.3Oam
Email us for electric bikes & evening tours(May to September).
The full bhuna starts at 10.30am and takes you through to 4pm, when you will feel like you have seen all that Glasgow has to offer…but will leave you wanting more.
During the Full Bhuna, you will visit all the famous sights covered in the Glasgow City Tour, but you will also get to see some rare treats like the Botanic Gardens & Kibble Palace; Maryhill Locks on the Forth and Clyde canal; some of Glasgow’s stunning murals, including “St Mungo”; have a mouth watering lunch (not included) at one of Glasgow’s best restaurants and then if you are still in the mood, finish the tour with a whisky and a “blether”. The word “shoogly” among others will also be demonstrated and explained, giving a roundness to your Glasgow education.
Full Bhuna Bike Tour Hotspots
Glasgow Cathedral and Provand’s Lordship
Constructed around 1471 and located in the centre of Glasgow, next to the Royal Infirmary, these represent 2 of the last examples of medieval buildings in Glasgow. The Cathedral is linked to St Mungo, whose name is synonymous with Glasgow.
This is a classic example of Victorian cemeteries, unusually built on a low hill and has been describe as “literally a city of the dead” and is home to some 50,000 graves.
Glasgow’s most exciting micro-brewery and nearby Tennent’s brewers of Scotland’s biggest selling pint.
The Botanic Gardens and Kibble Palace
Originally known as “The Kibble Crystal Art Palace”, this fantastic glass structure is now housed in Glasgow’s Botanic Garden. The site was formally taken on by Glasgow City Council in 1891.
Kelvingrove Art Gallery
Located on the banks of the Kelvin river, this is a breathtaking building and is the most visited free to enter tourist attraction in Scotland. A must see for any visitor.
MacKintosh Church, Queen’s Cross
Situated in Maryhill, this is the only Church to have been designed by Charles Rennie MacKintosh and is an excellent example of his work.
A renowned concert venue, also referred to as the “Barras”, was named after the market situated adjacent and has hosted international acts such as U2, Oasis, Simple Minds, The Stranglers, The Smiths and The Clash.
The People’s Palace & Winter Gardens
Located in Glasgow Green, life in Glasgow can be traced between the 1800s and present day.
The Clyde Auditorium
Locally known as the Armadillo, this building is one of the most recognisable structures on the river Clyde and was built to increase the capacity of the SECC.
The Finnieston Crane
One of the most iconic structures on the Glasgow skyline, is retained as a testament to the tradition of engineering on the Clyde river.
As the 2nd oldest university in Scotland, Glasgow University is linked to Glasgow Cathedral in that its early teachings started there and the university eventually being given papal approval in 1451. Another fantastic and impressive building.
Forth & Clyde Canal & Maryhill Locks
Completed in 1790, the Forth & Clyde Canal is a fantastic example Georgian engineering and along with the 5 Maryhill locks makes for a beautiful cycle ride, away from traffic, back into Glasgow city.