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Take a look around the incredible home from The Nest TV show that is available for holiday rental
This picturesque lochside home has captured the attention of viewers of the hit Scottish BBC drama The Nest – and now you can rent it.
TV fans can live out their dreams of occupying the same space as characters Emily and Dan by renting the five-bedroom property for £3,059 a week. Available to rent on the property – Cape Cove – is located on the Rosneath Peninsula near Helensburgh and sleeps 10 in five bedrooms.

1. Hallway

The bright hallway leads to the bedrooms downstairs.

Copyright: Other 3rd Party 2. Living room

Guests can enjoy the panoramic views by the fire in the living room.

Copyright: Other 3rd Party 3. Dining area

The dining area is one part of the open-plan living space.

Copyright: Other 3rd Party 4. Kitchen

The modern kitchen is well-equipped and is part of the open-plan living area.

Abraham Lincoln said ‘I am a firm believer in people – and if you weren’t before this global pandemic, I’m sure you are now. There have been some incredible examples of people and companies all over the country putting their fellow human beings before profit, self-interest, and in many cases, their own health and safety. It is a frightening time but neighbors who have never spoken forming street Whatsapp groups, messages and pictures posted in windows to cheer passing strangers and the myriad offers of shopping trips for the elderly and vulnerable are uplifting demonstrations of how much we need each other and how important human connection is.

There has been so much written over the past decade about how social media has changed how we relate to each other, that we are more isolated and insular than ever before – and yet, here we are furiously connecting, seeking each other out, and doing our bit for others. We see each other. We are urged to show empathy, compassion, and kindness for our neighbors – and we naturally want to. The rhetoric of tough and soft has been abandoned; all we want is to be safe and for others to be safe too.

Suddenly problems that were ‘too big’ and ‘too hard’ and that we preferred to turn a blind eye to are being addressed – imperfectly perhaps, but still. We are housing the homeless, we are increasing financial support for those that need it, we are producing more hospital beds, workplaces are flexing to accommodate working parents; the much-maligned glut of Edinburgh Airbnbs are being used to house families, formerly living in unsuitable bed and breakfast accommodation. And, that impossible, unsolvable problem of our out-of-control prison population? As a consequence of this public health crisis, we are going to address that too.

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Last week, Justice Minister Humza Yousaf announced that those nearing the end of their sentences could be released imminently. But, in contrast to the outraged reaction we accept as part of justice entering the gladiatorial arena of public debate, there was… nothing. No front page headlines screaming for more degradation of those inside our prisons, no columns slamming the government for soft justice.

Instead, the true horror of what a perfect breeding ground our overcrowded prisons are, and the fear felt by those inside, has resonated across political, ideological, and geographical boundaries. The suspension of family visits has also produced a spasm of long absent compassion for those behind bars. Why? Over centuries, we have grown and fed our belief that those in prison are undeserving of anything but the most basic requirements of life. Annual outrage about Christmas dinners, regular pearl-clutching about access to televisions and game consoles, and even grumbles about the banning of slopping out are all part of the tired fabric of public debate about prisons. We have become comfortable with the idea that prisoners aren’t really people. Not people like us.

And yet, here we are, in governments across the country and the world, quietly making the right decisions about those imprisoned, with humanity and a level head. No howls of outrage or anger. It has taken a public health catastrophe to finally see those in prison as human beings – as fathers and mothers, sons and daughters. We see their families and the pain and worry it causes them, knowing their relative is at such risk. We all understand how indiscriminate this virus is and that keeping everyone safe, keeps us all safe. That no one should be put needlessly in the path of infection or death. We are all the same now – the same fears, desires, and needs. Yes, I am a firm believer in people – and I hope, when we reach the future new normal, we look back and remember the time when we looked at others and saw ourselves,