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This is a popular walking spot for local dogs, and there is plenty of lush grassy space for dogs to hurtle around in.
A very handy stopping point whether you're heading north or south, as this enormous park spans almost the complete distance between Junctions 5 and 6.
Part of a bird sanctuary called Barons Haugh. There is a Japanese garden and it also has the oldest living thing in Lanarkshire - the Covenanters Oak, which is 800 years old.
This is a fantastic environment for dogs, as well as families. There is plenty of space for everyone, and an ideal stopping point before heading into one of the big cities.
A mix of activities here, with tasty home cooking on offer in a garden centre (with spotlessly clean loos) and then a truly rural footpath dog walk - best attempted before you succumb to the cakes!
This is a short walk for dogs, on hard surfaced paths ideal for wheelchairs, buggies, and wet days when you don't want to get your feet too wet.
Dogs and heritage buffs will both love this 30-40 minute walk to the castle and back. Explanation boards along the way explain the background, including an interesting Polish connection.
Branded as the first 'Walkers' Town' in Scotland, some impeccable organisation has gone into creating a series of well marked trails in and around the town and environs.
Ruined castle, woodland, river for dog-swimming - this walk has it all. Absolutely brilliant place to stop for a dog walk. You'll pass shops for picnic provisions on the way to the castle.
This is a great walk for blowing the travel cobwebs away. There are two colour coded trails running through the forest, and most dogs will be very safe off-lead here.
An opportunity to visit Robert the Bruce's cave. Or one of them. It's a pleasant 35 minute stroll with the dog through a valley, and the cave does boast a commanding view.