20 pictures you’ll only understand if you grew up in Scotland

If you grew up in Scotland, these pictures are guaranteed to take you back.

Picture: TSPL

From country dancing lesson in PE to Beano albums and SPL Panini sticker albums, take a trip down memory lane with these 20 pictures.

You were forced to learn a Rabbie Burns poem every year, but secretly enjoyed it and can still remember a couple of lines from 'Tae a Moose'

Sign up to our History and Heritage newsletter

Sign up to our History and Heritage newsletter

Being forced to learn the Gay Gordons and other ceilidh dances during PE, and secretly enjoying them.
Getting to play Heads Down Thumbs Up at the end of the school day was amazing.
Halloween parties were spent dooking for apples.
You'll remember eating Highland toffee bars, and how they got stuck in your teeth.
Sadly long gone, these fizzy chews were an after school treat.
The best way to enjoy Irn Bru, and better still? You'd get 20p back for the bottle.
Putting seeds from rose hips down friends' backs then running away.
You'll remember singing along to 'Ye cannae shove yer Granny aff a bus' with the Singing Kettle.
Buying Soor Plooms and other penny sweets from the corner shop.
There was nothing more precious than your SPL Panini sticker album. 'Shinies' were valued like gold in the school playground.
You were made to play sport on a rock hard frozen surface, even when you were certain the game should have been called off.
Having a load of different names for a piggyback.
You had to watch your back (literally) in case your pals chucked sticky willy onto you when you weren't looking.
Every Christmas someone gave you an Oor Wullie, Beano, Bunty or Dandy annual.
Originally produced in Glasgow, Creamola Foam cans contained flavoured crystals which were dissolved in water to create a sugary juice drink.
Taking part in Gala Day and hoping one day to be the Gala Queen.
Whether you spoke Gaelic or not, we all loved watching Dotaman.
Mr Happy became the symbol of Glasgow to help change perceptions of the city in the 80s.
If you grew up in the 90s, you can probably still remember all the words from the Stinx song in the anti-smoking advert.