Dad -- do you want some sort of text here, or just dive right into the regions?
Campbeltown on the Kintyre Peninsula on the West coast of Scotland once had over 30 distilleries, however today there are only three operating distilliries remaining. Campbeltown whiskies are traditionally full-bodied and heavily flavored with a slight saltiness on the finish.
The island of Islay on the West coast of Scotland is renowned for its unique style of Whisky. Often described as peaty and smokey, Islay whiskies tend to be heavy in flavor.
Speyside has the largest concentration of distilleries out of all the regions. All of them are situated around the Soey river valley in the northeast of Scotland. Whiskies from Apeyside tend to be subtle, light, and fruity with great finesse and little or no peat flavor.
Lowland Whiskies tend to be light in style with a dry floral finish. There are only a handful of distilleries in the Lowland region of Scotland.
The Islands include all of the Whisky-producing islands such as Skye, Jura, Orkney, and Arran, but excludes Islay. Island whiskies can vary broadly in terms of flavor depending on where they are produced.
The Highland region is the largest of the Whisky producing regions and therefore produces whiskies of many various styles.