Donald Campbell's Bluebird K7 is about to take to the water once again, but will be arriving by a different mode of transport on Friday 3 August - the Cal Mac ferry!
She arrives on the 5.45 ferry from Wemyss Bay to Rothesay.
It's been over half a century since Donald Campbell became the only person to hold both the world land and water speed records simultaneously, the latter set in his jet-engined hydroplane, Bluebird K7, which crashed tragically on Coniston Water on 4th January, 1967.
It has taken 17 painstaking years and a small army of dedicated volunteers to restore Bluebird to her former glory and from 4th to 16th August, this iconic craft will be undertaking crew training at Loch Fad on the Isle of Bute..
The Loch, usually better known for its outstanding trout and pike fishing waters, will see Bluebird's team work out how best to handle a craft which can reach speeds of up to 276 miles per hour.
Everything you need to know about the Bluebird Project background can be found on the Bluebird Website
Donations to support the work of the project can also be made via the website.
The Bluebird will be based on the Isle of Bute till 17 August.

There will be no fixed day to day itinerary because the team have to approach and solve problems in a methodical way but there will be regular day to day updates @bluebirdk7 and @visit_bute. You can also follow the action via hashtag #bluebirdonbute. Key Dates 3 rd August Arrive on island at 6.20pm (5.45pm ferry from Wemyss Bay) | Arrival ceremony to include Rothesay Pipe Band and local children. 4 th – 10th August Training days on Loch Fad 11th August At Bute Highland Games | Bluebird will attend as a static display with some of the team on hand to answer questions. 12th August At Mount Stuart House | Bluebird will be displayed on the lawn in front of Mount Stuart with some of the team on hand to answer questions (12pm - 4pm) 13th - 16th August Training Days on Loch Fad 17th August Leave Island