Dingwall is a town and an illustrious burgh in the Highland gathering region of Scotland. It has a populace of 5,491. It was an east-drift harbor that currently lies inland. Dingwall Castle was previously the greatest stronghold north of Stirling. On the town's present-day edges lies Tulloch Castle, parts of which may go back to the twelfth century building. In 1411 the Battle of Dingwall is said to have occurred between the Clan Mackay and the Clan Donald.
Its name, got from the Scandinavian pingvollr field or meeting-place of the thing, or neighborhood get together; look at Tynwald, Tingwall, Thingwall in the British Isles alone, in addition to numerous others crosswise over northern Europe, safeguards the Viking associations of the town; Gaels call it Inbhir Pheofharain, signifying "the mouth of the Peffery" or Baile Chail signifying "cabbage town". The site of the pingvllr, and of the medieval Moothill, lies underneath the Cromartie commemoration. Dingwall once in the past filled in as the province town of the district of Ross and Cromarty. It lies close to the leader of the Cromarty Firth where the valley of the Peffery joins with the alluvial grounds at the mouth of the Conon, 14 miles 23 km northwest of Inverness.