HOME
The Info List - BBC Scotland


--- Advertisement ---



BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
(Scottish Gaelic: BBC
BBC
Alba) is part of the "Nations and Regions" directorate of the British Broadcasting Corporation, and is the publicly funded broadcaster for Scotland. BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
has its headquarters in Glasgow
Glasgow
and in 2017 employs approximately 1,250 staff to produce 15,000 hours of television and radio programming per year.[1] BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
currently transmits three TV channels ( BBC
BBC
One Scotland, BBC
BBC
Two Scotland, BBC
BBC
Alba) and two radio stations. Another television channel is planned for 2018 in response to a long-standing demand in Scotland
Scotland
for a Six O'Clock News bulletin that combines International, UK and Scottish News - the so-called Scottish Six. Some £320 million of licence fee revenue is raised in Scotland, with expenditure on purely local content set to stand at £86 million by 2016-17.[2] The remainder of licence fee revenue raised in the country is spent on networked programmes shown throughout the UK. BBC
BBC
Scotland's TV channels compete with the ITV networks, STV (covering central and northern Scotland) and ITV Border
ITV Border
(covering south Scotland) for regional programming and services. Channel 4
Channel 4
and Channel 5 (UK)
Channel 5 (UK)
do not have opt outs - only advertising aimed at each region.

Contents

1 Early history 2 Current services

2.1 Television 2.2 Radio 2.3 Online and interactive

3 Studios - past and present 4 Programming

4.1 Past programming

5 Television continuity announcers 6 Controllers and heads 7 See also 8 References 9 External links

Early history[edit] The first radio service in Scotland
Scotland
was launched by the British Broadcasting Company on 6 March 1923.[3] Named 5SC and located in Bath Street in Glasgow, the services gradually expanded to include the new stations 2BD, 2DE and 2EH, based at Aberdeen, Dundee
Dundee
and Edinburgh respectively.[3] Around 1927, the new Corporation, as the BBC
BBC
now was, decided to combine these local stations into regions under the generic banner of the BBC
BBC
Regional Programme. Regional programmes throughout the UK were merged to form the BBC Home Service in 1939, and, with a break for the Second World War, national opt outs remained on the station and its successor BBC Radio 4
BBC Radio 4
until the establishment of a separate BBC Radio Scotland
BBC Radio Scotland
in November 1978. Television in Scotland
Scotland
began formally on 14 March 1952 using the 405-line television system
405-line television system
broadcast from the Kirk o'Shotts transmitter.[3] In the beginning all programmes came from London but some with Scottish content were made using an Outside Broadcast Unit. Eventually, BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
established the right to "opt out" of the network more and more. When BBC
BBC
2 arrived in 1964 broadcasts began in black and white on 625-lines PAL
PAL
from the Black Hill transmitter. Television upgraded to colour in 1967 across the UK and in 1971 BBC Scotland's Queen Margaret Drive Studio "A" in Glasgow
Glasgow
became one of the first studios in Britain to upgrade to colour.[3] In September 1998 BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
Choice was launched as BBC
BBC
Scotland's first digital service.[4] For many years BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
has tried to increase the number of programmes it makes to be shown on the networks. This ambition was greatly aided by the move of BBC
BBC
Scotland's headquarters in 2007 from Queen Margaret Drive to BBC Pacific Quay
BBC Pacific Quay
where state of the art digital studios were built and by the decision of the BBC
BBC
centrally to move a number of programme departments, such as Children's, out of London. Current services[edit] Television[edit] BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
broadcasts three television services to Scottish audiences. BBC One Scotland
BBC One Scotland
and BBC Two Scotland
BBC Two Scotland
are separate channels able to opt out of the network feed of BBC
BBC
One and Two to broadcast their own schedule of regional programming in addition to networked productions. The latter of these services adheres to network scheduling more frequently than the former, as the majority of regional programming is broadcast on BBC
BBC
One Scotland. The flagship news programme Reporting Scotland
Scotland
is presented by Jackie Bird and Sally Magnusson. In addition to these two channels BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
also operates the digital channel BBC
BBC
Alba, broadcasting programming in Gaelic for up to seven hours a day. The channel is a joint partnership between BBC Scotland
Scotland
and MG Alba and is available across the UK on satellite services. Prior to digital switchover, some Gaelic programming was carried on BBC
BBC
Two Scotland, however this ceased following the switchover. On 22 February 2017, director general Tony Hall announced plans to launch a dedicated television channel for Scotland
Scotland
in 2018 to replace the current BBC Two Scotland
BBC Two Scotland
opt-out; it would broadcast from 7:00 p.m. to midnight nightly, and feature a lineup composed entirely of Scottish programming, including a new hour-long 9:00 p.m. newscast that will be produced from Scotland. The proposed newscast been considered a response to the perennial proposals for a local opt-out of the BBC
BBC
News at Six. The channel will be allocated £30 million in annual funding. Hall also announced that the BBC
BBC
would increase its spending on factual and drama productions in Scotland
Scotland
by £20 million annually.[5][6] Radio[edit]

BBC Radio Scotland
BBC Radio Scotland
logo

BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
also operates two radio stations covering Scotland: BBC Radio Scotland
Scotland
and BBC
BBC
Radio nan Gàidheal. The former broadcasts English programming 24 hours a day on the frequencies 92-95 FM and 810 MW. The station has specific programming opt outs for Orkney
Orkney
and Shetland
Shetland
in addition to regional news opt outs for four additional sub regions - North East, Highlands & Islands, South West and Borders. BBC Radio nan Gàidheal
BBC Radio nan Gàidheal
in contrast is a Gaelic-language station broadcasting for the majority of the day on 103.5-105 FM and simulcasting Radio Scotland's MW service at other times. Online and interactive[edit] BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
operates a mini site on BBC Online
BBC Online
consisting of a portal to Scottish news, sport, programmes and items of cultural interest through BBC
BBC
Online. The department also provides content from Scotland on these subjects to the website and for the BBC
BBC
Red Button interactive TV service. BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
previously offered a podcast download of the top news items of the week[7] and the online streaming of several key sections of output. However following the widespread introduction of the BBC iPlayer service, which allowed the streaming and download of nearly all BBC
BBC
programmes including news, these services were discontinued as defunct. Studios - past and present[edit]

BBC Pacific Quay
BBC Pacific Quay
at the River Clyde

BBC
BBC
Scotland's former headquarters on Queen Margaret Drive, Glasgow

When BBC
BBC
Television first came to Scotland
Scotland
there were no dedicated studios and Scotland
Scotland
shared an Outside Broadcast Unit with BBC
BBC
North in Manchester. Apart from a limited News service all programmes about Scotland
Scotland
had to be transmitted from London and had to have an appeal to a UK audience. When the new commercial broadcaster, Scottish Television, was about to arrive in 1957 BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
managed to produce slightly improved News coverage by a complicated arrangement involving the newsroom in Queen Margaret Drive in the west of the city and the former Black Cat Cinema in Springfield Road in the east where the White Heather Club was made.

Black Cat

In the early 60s the BBC
BBC
acquired land adjacent to its Queen Margaret Drive base and eventually three colour studios were built together with significant radio facilities and a Film Unit with its own film processing. The BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra
BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra
and the BBC
BBC
Scottish Radio Orchestra had access to a large sound studio - Studio 1. A constant theme of the early days of BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
was where its headquarters should be sited - Edinburgh
Edinburgh
or Glasgow? On a number of occasions Edinburgh
Edinburgh
had victory snatched from its grasp. BBC
BBC
Scotland's headquarters are currently located at BBC
BBC
Pacific Quay on the banks of the River Clyde
River Clyde
in Glasgow.[3][8] The studio centre was constructed between 2004 and 2006 and was opened in 2007.[9] Designed by David Chipperfield[8] and reportedly costing £188 million,[9][10] the studio contains three television studios and five radio studios as well as the first HD newsroom used by the BBC.[11] Upon the launch of the BBC
BBC
in Scotland
Scotland
in 1923, the service originally occupied Rex House at 202 Bath Street, Glasgow, before moving to properties in Blythswood Square and subsequently in West George Street.[3] In 1929, the decision was made to move the headquarters operation to Queen Street, Edinburgh, where the Edinburgh
Edinburgh
station had been based since 1924[3][12] following a move from the original 79 George Street premises.[3] However, in 1935 the headquarters operation moved back to Glasgow
Glasgow
as it accompanied the Glasgow
Glasgow
station at North Park House, Queen Margaret Drive, Glasgow, near to the Glasgow
Glasgow
Botanic Gardens.[3][13] BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
remained based at these premises until the move to Pacific Quay in 2007.[13] The Edinburgh
Edinburgh
operation remained on Queen Street until the move to The Tun in April 2002.[3][12] The Tun building is near to the Scottish Parliament
Scottish Parliament
building and contains television and radio studios in addition to a newsroom. In addition to the Glasgow
Glasgow
and Edinburgh
Edinburgh
bases of the broadcaster, BBC Scotland
Scotland
also has offices and studios located in Aberdeen, Dundee, Portree, Stornoway, Inverness, Selkirk, Dumfries, Kirkwall
Kirkwall
and Lerwick. Of these, the latter two locations operate radio opt-outs from BBC Radio Scotland
BBC Radio Scotland
while the Aberdeen, Inverness, Selkirk and Dumfries
Dumfries
newsrooms produce local radio bulletins for the North East, Highlands & Islands, Borders and South West respectively. In addition to these premises, BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
operates a drama productions studio at Dumbarton
Dumbarton
on the site of a disused whisky distillery. It is the main Scottish drama facilities where programmes such as Still Game
Still Game
and River City are recorded.[14][15] Also, the BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra is resident at Glasgow
Glasgow
City Halls[16] having been based at Queen Margaret Drive until 2006. Programming[edit]

This section is incomplete. (September 2015)

See also: List of television programmes produced by BBC
BBC
Scotland BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
continues to produce a high number of local programmes for the Scottish audiences. Its flagship news & current affair programmes are Reporting Scotland
Scotland
and Scotland
Scotland
2016 which provides over an hour of content each weekday. In Drama in the form of River City. With sport Radio Scotland
Scotland
along with Sportscene
Sportscene
cover a large number of local sports including Football, Rugby and Bowls. BBC Scotland
Scotland
also produces over 20 hours of comedy programmers for Radio and Television. With Features and documentaries is BBC
BBC
Scotland biggest input, with The Beechgrove Garden, Landward, Sport Monthly, The Adventure Show, The Mountain, BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
investigates and many other covering all aspect of Scottish life. Output for the British network has included such recent high-profile dramas as Shetland, Hope Springs, Waterloo Road and Single Father.[17] BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
also produces a high number of Gamesshows which feature the National lottery draws. BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
also produces the Scottish opt-out sections of British-wide programmes such as Sunday Politics and Children in Need. Until 2010 a high number of Gaelic programmes were broadcast on BBC1 and 2 Scotland
Scotland
before transferring over to BBC
BBC
Alba. Its flagship programmes which both started in 1993 are Dè a-nis? and Eòrpa. Eòrpa hit the headlines in May 2008, specially mentioned in the Scottish Broadcasting Commission's report. 'It was intriguing to note that without fail at every one of our public events BBC2 Scotland's Eòrpa programme was raised, unsolicited, and by non-Gaelic speakers, as an example of a positive, well-respected programme' - Blair Jenkins, Chair - Scottish Broadcasting Commission.[18] and continues to be given a broadcast on BBC2 Scotland
Scotland
as the only Gaelic programme to do. Past programming[edit] Over the years BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
made a number of well known and much loved radio and television programmes both for the BBC
BBC
networks and for transmission in Scotland
Scotland
only. In television these were known within the BBC
BBC
as "opt out" programmes. At teatime in the beginning there was A Quick Look Round with Leonard Maguire. Then from 1968, as well as the flagship evening news programme Reporting Scotland
Scotland
presented by Mary Marquis and Douglas Kynoch with contributions from Renton Laidlaw in Edinburgh
Edinburgh
and Donny B MacLeod in Aberdeen, there were popular current affairs series like, Compass, Checkpoint with Professor Esmond Wright and Magnus Magnusson, Person to Person with Mary Marquis, Current Account, Public Account and Agenda. Many comedy series have been made including Scotch and Wry, Rab C. Nesbitt, Naked Video and Still Game, while with dramas included Hamish Macbeth, Monarch of the Glen, and Sutherland's Law. In recent years, BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
comedy shows such as Mrs. Brown's Boys,[19][20] Two Doors Down[21][22] and Mountain Goats[23][24][25][26][27] have been lambasted by critics. BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
as produced two highly controversial programmers Scotch on the Rocks[28] and Secret Society,[29] with the latter resulting in BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
being raided by the police. Television continuity announcers[edit] BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
started using their own television continuity announcers voicing over specific BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
station idents for all evening and weekend afternoon junctions around 1977. Before this, announcers only introduced occasional opt-outs, which resulted in the London announcer being heard most of the time. The announcers were "self-op" - they had to speak and press the buttons to change the sound and picture and cue in telecine(film). recordings on videotape (VTR) and live programmes. From 1979, their duties were expanded to cover reading the lunchtime news bulletin in vision at 12:40, just before the network Midday News at 12:45. There was one announcer who was never seen. Robert Logan was also a Conservative local councillor. Consequently, he never read the news summaries, nor did he ever give his name at closedown. From 1985, the announcing team started doing a news summary just before children's programmes at around 15:53, and within a few weeks, additional news summaries at 21:25 were introduced. From 31 October 1988, newsroom staff started to read the news summaries instead of the announcers. Inevitably, though, viewers started to spot their little idiosyncrasies. Mark Stephen often came perilously close to sending up programmes with his good-natured humour; links of his included:

Peter Cushing
Peter Cushing
stars in our late night horror film in 50 minutes. First on BBC
BBC
One Scotland, Dougie Donnelly rises from the grave with today's football action in Sportscene. ”

Controllers and heads[edit] Directors and Controllers of BBC
BBC
Scotland:

Herbert A. Carruthers (1923), Glasgow
Glasgow
5SC Station Director David Cleghorn Thomson (1926–33), Northern Area Director (incl N. Ireland), then from 1928 Scottish Regional Director Moray McLaren (1933) Melville D. Dinwiddie (1933–57), Controller, Scotland
Scotland
from 1948 Andrew Stewart (1957–68) Alasdair Milne (1968–73), later BBC
BBC
Director General[30] Robert Coulter (1973–75) Alastair Hetherington
Alastair Hetherington
(1975–78), former editor of The Guardian newspaper Patrick Ramsey (1978–82) Patrick Chalmers (1982 – December 1991) John McCormick (January 1992 – April 2004) Ken MacQuarrie (April 2004 – 2016), Director, Scotland
Scotland
from 2009 Donalda MacKinnon (December 2016 – present)

See also[edit]

BBC
BBC
portal

Scottish Broadcasting Commission Audience Council Scotland Saorview Public Account Reporting Scotland

References[edit]

^ "Ken MacQuarrie, Director, BBC
BBC
Scotland". About the BBC. BBC. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ http://stakeholders.ofcom.org.uk/binaries/consultations/psb-review-3/responses/Scottish_Government.pdf ^ a b c d e f g h i j "History". The Wireless to the Web. BBC. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ "No-one gets the Choice BBC
BBC
launches new channel". The Herald. 24 September 1998. Retrieved 19 August 2017.  ^ "New TV channel for BBC
BBC
in Scotland". BBC
BBC
News. Retrieved 23 February 2017.  ^ " BBC
BBC
to launch Scottish TV channel with hour-long news programme". The Guardian. Retrieved 23 February 2017.  ^ " BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
News Weekly - video podcast". BBC
BBC
News. 2 August 2007. Retrieved 20 August 2007.  ^ a b " BBC
BBC
Buildings - Pacific Quay". The BBC
BBC
Story. BBC. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ a b " BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
headquarters". Clyde Waterfront. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ Plunkett, John (25 February 2010). "NAO findings on BBC
BBC
development schemes – project by project". Guardian. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ "Welcome to BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
Production Facilities". BBC. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ a b "Edinburgh, 4, 5, 6 Queen Street". Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Scotland. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ a b "3 March 2010: Queen Margaret Drive". Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Scotland. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ New BBC
BBC
drama set to be built at Dumbarton
Dumbarton
distillery Lennox Herald, 19 September 2008 ^ "Production Facilities - Dumbarton". BBC. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ " BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra
BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra
- City Halls". BBC. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ " BBC
BBC
Scottish Symphony Orchestra". BBC
BBC
Scotland. Archived from the original on 15 October 2006. Retrieved 20 August 2007.  ^ Viewers verdict: TV news is too shallow Herald Scotland, 31 May 2008 ^ Brian Logan (29 January 2013). "Mrs Brown's Boys: how the 'worst comedy ever made' became a smash hit". The Guardian. Retrieved 24 June 2014.  ^ Finn, Melanie (22 March 2011). "Critics hate us but they never say how the audience is screaming with laughter". Herald.ie. Retrieved 13 December 2012.  ^ "Friday's best TV: Easter 1916: The Enemy Files, Billy Connolly's Tracks Across America and Boomers". The Guardian. Retrieved 25 November 2016.  ^ "Monday's best TV: The Last Miners; Back in Time for Brixton; Our Guy in China". The Guardian. Retrieved 25 November 2016.  ^ "Mountain Goats review – 'Who are these people, who'll laugh at anything?'". The Guardian. Retrieved 25 November 2016.  ^ "Friday's best TV". The Guardian. Retrieved 25 November 2016.  ^ "Miller's Mountain, Comedy Playhouse - BBC, TV review: The return of Comedy Playhouse is no laughing matter". Independent. Retrieved 25 November 2016.  ^ "Matt on the Box: New Tricks, Who Do You Think You Are, Mountain Goats and Young Free and Single". The Custard TV. Retrieved 25 November 2016.  ^ "Mountain Goats (BBC1) Review". UK TV Reviewer. Retrieved 25 November 2016.  ^ http://ftvdb.bfi.org.uk/sift/title/505361 ^ http://www.duncancampbell.org/content/secret-society-and-zircon ^ "scottish-surnames". 50megs.com. Archived from the original on 12 March 2003. Retrieved 2015-06-30. 

External links[edit]

BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
at BBC
BBC
Online Wireless to Web - BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
history at BBC
BBC
Online

v t e

BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
current television programmes

Children's

Me Too! Nina and the Neurons Raven

Comedy

All Round to Mrs. Brown's Mrs. Brown's Boys Only an Excuse? Still Game

Culture

The Culture Show

Drama

River City

Gaelic ( BBC
BBC
Alba)

Am Mòd Nàiseanta Rìoghail An Là Dè a-nis? Dòtaman Eòrpa Rapal Seachd Là Spòrs

Game shows

Eggheads !mpossible Who Dares Wins

Lifestyle

Landward The Beechgrove Garden

Music

Celtic Connections Hogmanay Live The Music Show

News and current affairs

BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
Investigates Reporting Scotland

Sport

Sportscene The Adventure Show

v t e

BBC
BBC
Scotland

Television

BBC
BBC
One Scotland BBC
BBC
Two Scotland BBC
BBC
Alba

Radio

BBC
BBC
Radio Scotland BBC
BBC
Radio nan Gàidheal BBC
BBC
Radio Shetland BBC
BBC
Radio Orkney

BBC
BBC
Gàidhlig List of BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
programmes BBC
BBC
Pacific Quay Television in Scotland BBC
BBC
Scottish Symphony Orchestra The Comedy Unit

v t e

BBC

Services

Television (station list) Radio (station list) BBC
BBC
Online BBC Red Button
BBC Red Button
(Ceefax) BBC
BBC
iPlayer

Management

David Clementi
David Clementi
(Chairman of the BBC
BBC
Board) Tony Hall (Director-General) Anne Bulford (Deputy Director-General)

Divisions

Content (Television) Radio & Education Design & Engineering News Sport Weather Monitoring Archives BBC
BBC
Academy BBC
BBC
Films BBC
BBC
World Service

Nations and regions

England

East East Midlands London North East and Cumbria North West South South East South West West West Midlands Yorkshire Yorkshire and Lincolnshire

Rest of UK

Northern Ireland Scotland

Gàidhlig

Wales

Commercial subsidiaries

BBC
BBC
Worldwide

BBC
BBC
Store

BBC
BBC
Studios BBC
BBC
Studioworks

History

Timeline British Broadcasting Company Logo of the BBC Coat of Arms Board of Governors BBC
BBC
Trust BBC
BBC
controversies BBC
BBC
Archives

Key properties (full list)

London

Broadcasting House White City & Media Village Maida Vale Studios Television Centre (Formerly) Lime Grove (Formerly)

Birmingham

Mailbox Birmingham Pebble Mill Studios
Pebble Mill Studios
(Formerly) Drama Village

Cardiff

Broadcasting House, Cardiff Drama Village (Roath Lock) BBC
BBC
Wales headquarters building, Cardiff

Other locations

Broadcasting House, Belfast Broadcasting House, Bristol BBC
BBC
Elstree Centre Pacific Quay, Glasgow MediaCityUK, Salford

Finance

Television licence
Television licence
(history)

Projects

Dirac The Box backstage.bbc.co.uk Domesday YouView Freesat Redux Playlister BBC
BBC
UK regional TV on satellite BBC
BBC
Local Radio

Category Portal

v t e

BBC
BBC
Television

BBC

UK channels

BBC
BBC
One (in Northern Ireland  Scotland  Wales) BBC
BBC
Two (in Northern Ireland  Scotland  Wales) BBC
BBC
Four BBC
BBC
News BBC
BBC
Parliament CBBC CBeebies

UK nations & regions

Scotland Wales Northern Ireland North East and Cumbria North West Yorkshire Yorkshire and Lincolnshire West West Midlands East Midlands East London South West South South East

services and programming blocks

BBC
BBC
iPlayer BBC
BBC
Learning Zone BBC
BBC
Music BBC
BBC
News BBC
BBC
Schools BBC
BBC
Sport BBC
BBC
Three (online) BBC
BBC
Weather CBBC CBeebies

international channels & joint ventures

BBC
BBC
Alba BBC
BBC
America BBC
BBC
Arabic Television BBC
BBC
Brit BBC
BBC
Canada BBC
BBC
Earth BBC
BBC
Entertainment BBC
BBC
First (in Australia) BBC
BBC
HD (international) BBC
BBC
Kids BBC
BBC
Knowledge (international) BBC
BBC
Lifestyle BBC
BBC
Persian Television BBC
BBC
UKTV (Australia and New Zealand) BBC
BBC
World News Community Channel UKTV (UK and Ireland)

defunct channels

BBC
BBC
Choice (in Northern Ireland) BBC
BBC
Food BBC
BBC
HD (UK) BBC
BBC
Japan BBC
BBC
Knowledge (UK) BBC
BBC
Prime BBC
BBC
Select BBC
BBC
Three (television channel) BBC
BBC
TV Europe BBC
BBC
World Service Television BBC
BBC
2W

category

v t e

Television in Scotland

BBC

BBC
BBC
One Scotland BBC
BBC
Two Scotland BBC
BBC
Scotland
Scotland
(Dept.) BBC Gàidhlig
BBC Gàidhlig
(Dept.)

ITV

STV

STV North STV Central

STV HD ITV

ITV Border

ITV HD

Local TV

STV2

Gaelic

BBC
BBC
Alba

Defunct

Sky Scottish S2 STV Edinburgh STV Glasgow Channel Six Dundee Thistle TV Celtic T

.