In Stock

Scotland St. Andrews Cross Flag

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United States

Frequently Bought Together:

The flag of Scotland with a white saltire extending to the corners of the banner on top of a blue background.
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As the second-largest country within the United Kingdom, Scotland boasts beautiful highlands, world-famous golf courses, and an unparalleled cultural heritage. Whether you are a Scottish national, descendant, or simply a fan of the country, our Scotland flags are a perfect fit for your home or business!

Outdoor Scotland Flag

Our flags of Scotland are created from a combination of reinforced stitching and nylon to form a durable flag that can withstand the outdoors. This material is also quick-drying and mildew resistant, ideal for Scottish rains! Equipped with a canvas header and brass grommets, this flag easily attaches to any of our outdoor flagpoles.


  • Made in America
  • Authentic design
  • 100% nylon
  • Fray-resistant stitching
  • Canvas heading
  • Brass grommets

Indoor Scotland Flag

For flags used in governmental ceremonies and buildings or for personal indoor use, we offer a more formal option with gold fringe around three borders. Additionally, this design features a pole sleeve for indoor flagpole use.


  • Made in America
  • Authentic design
  • 100% nylon
  • Fray-resistant stitching
  • Sleeve
  • Gold fringe

Note: Flags with gold fringe are not designed to be used outdoors. Please keep them inside.

History & Meaning of the Scotland Flag

The Scottish flag, also known as the St. Andrew’s Cross, has been a national symbol for centuries. Signs of Saint Andrew’s crucifixion began appearing on Scottish seals around 1180 CE, and in 1385, the Parliament of Scotland decided that the cross should become a national military symbol. 

The design of a white saltire on a blue background was used as a Scottish naval flag in 1507, marking the first official adoption of the current flag. When Scotland and England were unified in the 17th Century, the Union flag, or ‘Union Jack,’ combined the Scottish and English national flags. The basic saltire design fell out of widespread use around this time in favor of the Union Jack. However, it regained prominence in the 20th Century thanks to the recognition of Scottish pride and culture.

Other Details

Motto: "In My Defens God Me Defend" / "In my defence God me defend"
Capital: Edinburgh
Language(s): English, Scottish Gaelic, Scots
Currency: Pound Sterling (GBP)
Government: Devolved Government within Constitutional Monarchy
Flag Meaning: The flag represents the crucifixion of St. Andrew, Scotland's patron saint.