|Kyle and Carrick|
Kyle and Carrick District within Scotland
|• Succeeded by||South Ayrshire|
|Government||Kyle and Carrick District Council|
- The burghs of Ayr, Girvan, Maybole, Prestwick and Troon
- The districts of Girvan and Maybole
- The district of Ayr (except the part in Irvine New Town)
- Part of Dalmellington district
The district council's headquarters were in Ayr, where they took over the County Buildings in Wellington Square which had been the headquarters of Ayrshire County Council with a satellite office in a two storey, 19th century villa at 30 Miller Road.
The district bordered districts of Cunninghame, Kilmarnock & Loudoun and Cumnock and Doon Valley Districts of Strathclyde to its north and east as well as Stewartry and Wigtown Districts in Dumfries & Galloway.
In 1974 Alistair Irving Haughan was appointed Chief Architect of Kyle & Carrick District Council, holding the post until he retired in December 1990. While Haughan was in post the work the Council undertook on the restoration of Tam o' Shanter's bridge, the Brig O' Doon in Alloway won a Stone Federation Award.
The district was abolished in 1996 by the Local Government etc. (Scotland) Act 1994 which replaced regions and districts with unitary council areas. South Ayrshire council area was formed with identical boundaries to Kyle and Carrick District with the transfer of the Dalmellington district to the newly established East Ayrshire council area.
The control of the council when it was dissolved after 1992 when the Conservatives were the administration.
- "Kyle and Carrick". Undiscovered Scotland. Retrieved 8 March 2020.
- "County Buildings". South Ayrshire Council. Retrieved 8 March 2020.
- "Ayr, 30 Miller Road, Kyle And Carrick District Council Offices". Hostoric Environment Scotand. Retrieved 8 March 2020.
- "Alistair Irving Haughan". Dictionary of Scottish Architects. Retrieved 8 March 2020.
- "South Ayrshire Council". The Southern Uplands Partnership. Retrieved 8 March 2020.
- J.M. Bochel; D.T. Denver (1992). "Scottish District Elections 1992" (PDF). University of Dundee. Retrieved 8 March 2020.