Loch Maddy ( Scottish Gaelic: Loch nam Madadh, German: "Loch of the wolves " ) is the administrative center of North Uist in the Outer Hebrides in Scotland.

Loch Maddy is at the end of an arm of the sea, and is due to the rocky nature of the only well-known settlement on the east coast of North Uists.

The first historical mention of Loch Maddy was a complaint about piracy and murder in a report of 1616: " Lochmaldie on the coast of Uist is a meeting place for pirates ." The caves and coves that characterize the area around the village, were excellent hiding places from which you came over ships that were determined with valuable assets for the former clan leader. Smuggling activities were conducted here until the modern time.

Today, the same port hole Maddy makes a ferry terminal for North Uist. The MV Hebrides commutes on the route to Skye. By Ferry shops and public buildings were tightened, and the venue has the only bank, the only courthouse and tourism agency and the only hostel on North Uist today. The hospital Loch Maddy closed in March 2001 and was replaced in Balivanich Benbecula through the newly opened Ospadal Uibhist agus Bharraigh ( "Hospital for Uist and Barra ").

Loch Maddy was an important fishing village before the commercial decline of the herring fishery. Under the reign of Charles I. Here was a Royal Fishing Station.