Glasgow's Charles Rennie Mackintosh-inspired Willow Tea
Rooms has been considered among the city's must-visit attractions since opening more than two decades ago.
You've devoured cream-laden scones at The Willow Tea
Rooms, admired the Floating Heads of Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum and been tickled by the fronds of tropical plants at Glasgow Botanic Gardens.
The famous Willow Tea
Rooms in Glasgow has introduced the special drink in aid of a project that supports women who are camel milk traders in Kenya.
The Mackintoshinspired Willow Tea
Rooms in Glasgow are using the milk in "camelccinos" during June in aid of a project helping Kenyan traders.
The Willow Tea
Rooms in Glasgow will offer the drinks, known as camelccinos, from Wednesday in what is claimed to be a Scottish first, with 10 per cent of profits going towards a scheme for camel milk traders.
Originally designed by Mackintosh in 1903 for Miss Cranston, who was a leading figure in the development of tea rooms, the Willow Tea
Rooms Trust have now created a world-class cultural attraction, with a new exhibition, visitor centre, tea room and gift shop.
Arguably the best known is Mackintosh's final creation of its kind, the Willow Tea
Rooms in Sauchiehall Street, which opened in 1903.
Charles Now owned by a trust, the Willow Tea
Rooms will reopen in July after a PS10m renovation.
The company's Fit Out Division has secured the redevelopment of Atlantic Quay 1 and Atlantic Quay 3 office blocks in Glasgow and the refurbishment and restoration of the iconic Category A listed WillowTea Rooms Building on Sauchiehall Street for The Willow Tea
He put himself through college, gaining HNDs in both patisserie and confectionery, and left the supermarket only to launch his own venture, where the staff members include Shannon Smillie, a former confectioner at Glasgow's Willow tea
TAKE tea in the stylish Willow Tea
Rooms (www.willow tearooms.