Patriotic Scots Can Vote No To Split, Says PM
People north of the border "can be proudly Scottish" and still want to stay in the UK, says David Cameron.
The Prime Minister has called on the "silent majority" of Scots who support the union to speak up ahead of the independence referendum in September.
He was in Scotland again to argue the case against the country going it alone, arguing the nation had "the best of both worlds together."
The PM said: "We've heard the noise of the nationalist few, but now it is time for the voices of the silent majority to be heard.
"The silent majority who feel happy being part of the UK, the silent majority who don't want the risks of going it alone, the silent majority who worry about what separation would mean for their children and grandchildren.
"With 77 days to go, we need the voices of the many to ring out across the land. For each one to realise that they are not alone because there are millions just like them.
"And this is how we rouse them to find their voice. We tell them: We've achieved so much together. We're safer together. We're better off together. We've got the best of both worlds together.
"Let's tell them this: You can be proudly Scottish and want to stay in the UK.
"Too many people in this country have been made to feel that you can't be a proud Scot and say no thanks. You've got to choose between the Saltire and the Union flag.
"That is wrong. Loving your country means wanting the best for it - and for Scotland that is staying in the UK.
"So yes - you can be a patriotic Scot and vote No."
But Blair Jenkins, chief executive of the pro-independence Yes Scotland campaign, said: "David Cameron is seriously out of touch if he thinks there is a silent majority in Scotland in favour of the Tories and their austerity agenda.
"The reality is there is a very vocal majority against David Cameron governing Scotland, with just a single Tory MP here.
"The majority David Cameron should be concerned about is the struggling majority, the very many people in Scotland who are faced with low salaries and the rising costs of living, and who will vote Yes to a fairer and more prosperous Scotland.
"Scotland is a rich country - wealthier than the UK, France and Japan - but only a Yes vote gives Scotland the powers we need to ensure that our wealth is shared more fairly, and works for all the people."