How to build a home on an island

The design of the island of Islay is so different from other islands in Scotland that, at least for a moment, the idea of building a house on it has a certain mystique.

Islay is a place of the purest white sand, with the most pristine beaches of any island in Scotland.

The island of Bannockburn is so unique that it has its own nickname: Bannocksburn.

But there’s one place that is, for all intents and purposes, the same place as the rest of Scotland: The Isle of Islays.

Islaying the island is a difficult task, because of the geography, which stretches from east to west across the island.

To be able to create a house there is an extra challenge, because you need to find the best land for your building.

In the first place, you need a site where the sea meets the water.

“I think it’s very hard to build anything on Islay, because Islay has no land mass,” says Richard McNeil, the head of the Scottish Land and Property Institute.

You have to go from the sea to the sea and back again.

If you do that, the land you are trying to build must be very high up.

For Islay there is a land mass that is called the “Great Loch”.

It is about 6,500 feet high, or 2,000 metres.

This is because of how the Loch is formed.

The ocean forms it, and then the wind breaks up the sediment, allowing the water to rise up to the top.

It’s then eroded, and the sediment that sits there will fall back down.

A good location for a house would have to have a high rise.

“You have the highest point, you have the lowest point, and you have that high-rise in the middle,” says McNeil.

When the land is at its highest, the sea is in the opposite direction, and this is called “south-facing” Islay.

Then there is the land that is in “north-facing”, which is “southwest-facing”.

The North-facing land has much lower tides than the South-facing, and it has the lowest elevation.

That’s why Islay can only be built on “the North-side”, which means the land in the north-west.

There is another area of Islip called the Bay of Islas, where the waves are much higher.

Islay was formed when the sea broke up the sand, creating a lake.

On Islay the waves break up the soil and form a sand dune, which is then deposited into the bay, where it becomes a huge sand beach.

It’s called the Great Bay. 

“Islays beach is so big, it can fit a ship in its bed, but you have to be careful not to blow your nose,” says McNaugh.

“If you get in the water, the tide is huge, and that’s the risk.”

The biggest risk to building a home is the sea.

So what can you do to make sure your island is the best place for you?

McNeil says that there are three main ways to create the best home on Islayers beach.

The first is to make a house of sand and stone, rather than sand and gravel.

McNeil and his team built houses in Islills beach in the 1970s.

They built the house on a piece of sand that was about 2.5 metres thick.

And they built it on top of the beach, rather then in a house in a field.

What they did was they put a roof on top, and built a shelter.

Richard McNeil says, “It’s got the most extreme views.”

The second way is to build from the ground up.

“You build a house from the foundations and you then build the walls,” he says.

As you build from foundations to the surface, you can build more house.

McNeil’s team built the second island house, on the Isle of Binns, on top the sea bed.

He says, “It’s a very spectacular place.”

Islaying a house using a foundation is an approach that works for many different types of houses, says McNeill.

His team built a house with a roof and a stone foundation on the island they call the Isle Cairn.

It is a great house because of its elevation. 

It has a roof, and there are trees on the ground that are growing up the cliff face, which creates a lot of shade for the house. 

There are also small sand dunes, and when the wind comes up, you will be able see the sand docks that are forming. 

McNeil is very excited about Islilling a house.

He says,”The people that are here, they’re just as passionate as anyone else