Each camping site, caravan park and holiday park is shown on the map below. Click on a pin to see the full information about the site. If there are circles with numbers in them that means there are several sites close together, so zoom in on the map to see the individual pins.
Gold pins represent Premium Listed Parks.
Below the map is the list of the sites and parks. Please click on the names on the individual listings to see a street view map.
Please mention Campsite Finder Online when booking your holiday.
Elie and Earlsferry
Set in a scenic area, Shell Bay Holiday Park is an ideal location for discovering Fife. This peaceful site with the beach on one side & the forest on another, makes it accessible for walkers & birdwatchers alike. Fun for all the family.
From Kinkell site, which overlooks the town & bay, there is easy access to the beach, leisure centre & the famous St Andrews Golf Course. Catering for Mobile home owners, hirers and touring visitors, there is something for everyone.
Adult only tranquil campsite, small but perfectly formed.
Knockhill Of Nydie
Great place to stay for exploring the surrounding area.
The Holiday Park is located on the edge of the fishing village of St Monans, with panoramic views of the beach & surrounding countryside.
Silverdyke Caravan Park is a lovely, family owned caravan park situated on the outskirts of picturesque Anstruther. Fife is packed with lots of things to see & do with the famous town of St Andrews only a 10 mile drive away.
St Andrews Road
Adult only 3 star graded park, situated in an elevated position overlooking the River Forth. Within in easy drive of St. Andrews and the East Neuk
Attractively set within 400 acres of parkland, Balbirnie Park Caravan Club Site offers a variety of lovely walks and also has marked paths suitable for wheelchairs and mobility scooters.
If you run or know of an attraction or place to visit in Fife which is not listed please CLICK HERE to add your FREE listing.
Some information about Fife from Campsite Finder Online, your online guide to camping and caravanning.
Legend has it that upon the death of Cruithne, the Pictish realm – known collectively as "Pictavia" – was divided into seven sub-kingdoms or provinces, one of which became Fife. The name is recorded as Fib in A.D. 1150 and Fif in 1165. It was often associated with Fothriff.
Fife, bounded to the north by the Firth of Tay and to the south by the Firth of Forth, is a natural peninsula whose political boundaries have changed little over the ages.
King James VI of Scotland described Fife as a "beggar's mantle fringed with gold" – the golden fringe being the coast and its chain of little ports with their thriving fishing fleets and rich trading links with the Low Countries, ironic given the much later development of farming on some of Scotland's richest soil and the minerals, notably coal, underneath. Wool, linen, coal and salt were all traded. Salt pans heated by local coal were a feature of the Fife coast in the past. The distinctive red clay "pan tiles" seen on many old buildings in Fife arrived as ballast on trading boats and replaced the previously thatched roofs.
In 1598 King James VI employed a group of 12 men from Fife, who became known as the Fife adventurers, to colonise the Isle of Lewis in an attempt to begin the "civilisation" and anglicisation of the region. This endeavour lasted until 1609 when the colonists, having been opposed by the native population, were bought out by Coinneach, the clan chief of the MacKenzies.
Credited to Wikipedia