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Walking guidebook to 40 of the best small mountains in Scotland under 3000ft (non-Munros). The best for beauty, views, character, history and location, and all suitable for walkers, the guidebook explores hills in the far north, Torridon, Lochaber, the Great Glen, the Cairngorms, Glencoe, Arrochar, the Trossachs and Skye, Eigg, Mull and Arran.
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|Buy your choice of routes or chapters to read online, on your mobile device or to download as a PDF to print or read.||Browse Routes|
A walking guidebook to 40 of the best small mountains in Scotland under 3000ft, with routes described as day-walks and ascents accessible to non-climbers. The guidebook splits Scotland into seven areas - Sutherland and the far north, Torridon, Lochaber, the Great Glen, the Cairngorms, Glencoe, Arrochar, the Trossachs and the islands (Skye, Eigg, Mull, Arran).
With routes that range in length and difficulty and alternative options given there is something for walkers of all abilities. The guide also includes background information on the mountains and places of interest, practical advice on each route and how to prepare and make the most out of these small mountains and information on history, geology, flora and fauna.
The popularity of Munro-bagging - climbing all the mountains in Scotland over 3000ft - has left many of Scotland's finest mountains overlooked by walkers. What they lack in stature, they often more than make up for in beauty, views and character. This book champions just some of Scotland's best smaller mountains - from the surreal and striking landscape of The Storr in Skye, the pagan festivals of Ben Ledi in the Trossachs to the imposing and rugged ridges of Quinag in the Sutherland.
We are always grateful to readers for information about any discrepancies between a guidebook and the facts on the ground. If you would like to send some information to us then please use our Feedback form. They will be published here following review by the author(s).
|Walking in Scotland|
|The History of Scotland|
|When to go|
|Using this guide|
|Sutherland and the Far North|
|1 Ben Loyal|
|4 Cul Mor|
|5 Stac Pollaidh|
|6 Ben More Coigach and Sgurr an Fhidhleir|
|Torridon and the Northwest|
|7 Beinn Ghobhlach|
|8 Beinn Airigh Charr|
|10 Sgurr Dubh|
|11 Beinn Damh|
|Lochaber and the West|
|12 Sgurr Coire Choinnichean|
|14 Rois-bheinn, An Stac, Sgurr na Ba Glaise and Druim Fiaclach|
|15 Sgurr Dhomhnuill|
|16 Beinn Resipol|
|17 Ben Hiant|
|The Great Glen to the Cairngorms|
|18 Creagan a’Chaise and the Hills of Cromdale|
|19 Meall Fuar-mhonaidh|
|20 Meall a’Bhuachaille|
|21 Creag Dhubh and the Argyll Stone|
|22 Creag Dhubh (Newtonmore)|
|23 Morrone (or Morven)|
|Glencoe and Central Scotland|
|24 Ben Vrackie|
|25 Leum Uilleim|
|26 Sgorr na Ciche (Pap of Glencoe)|
|27 Beinn a’Chrulaiste|
|28 Beinn Trilleachan|
|29 Sron a’Chlachain|
|Arrochar and the Trossachs|
|30 Meall an t-Seallaidh|
|31 Ben Ledi|
|32 Ben A’an|
|33 Ben Venue|
|34 The Cobbler (Ben Arthur)|
|35 Beinn an Lochain|
|36 The Storr (Skye)|
|37 Glamaig (Skye)|
|38 An Sgurr (Eigg)|
|39 Dun da Ghaoithe (Mull)|
|40 Goatfell (Arran)|
|Appendix A Useful contacts|
|Appendix B Bibliography|
|Appendix C Glossary of Gaelic words for Common Mountain Features|
|Appendix D Route Summary Table|