The Isle of Mull
Mull, Ulva, Gometra, Iona and Erraid
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Guidebook describing over 40 walking routes on Scotland's beautiful Isle of Mull, as well as neighbouring Ulva, Gometra, Iona and Erraid. Walks range from 2 to 16 miles and from short circuits to demanding mountain traverses, but without technical difficulties. The Isle of Mull is wild, rugged and great for wildlife spotting.
- walking possible throughout the year, although the winter months call for winter mountaineering skills and equipment on the higher mountains
- Tobermory; smaller settlements at Dervaig, Salen, the ferryport Craignure, Bunessan and Ffionphort, the ferry point for Iona; accommodation plentiful, but camp sites and budget hostels few and far between
- few technical difficulties; walks cross rough, trackless terrain requiring walkers to be properly equipped and able to use map and compass
- Must See
- Mull's only Munro, Ben More, and a fine cast of lower heights; great glens for linear walks as good as anything on mainland Scotland; spectacular coastline; wildlife
A comprehensive walking guide to the Isle of Mull in the Inner Hebrides. Mull is easily accessible from Oban on the west coast of Scotland. The 47 routes described in this book range all over Mull and also onto Ulva, Gometra, Iona and Erraid, and walks range from 3 to 26km (2 to 16 miles) long and from short circuits to demanding mountain traverses, but without posing any technical difficulties. The landscape is wild and rugged and outstanding for observing wildlife – deer are commonplace, golden and sea eagles grace the air, otters frolic at the water's edge, dolphins and harbour porpoise slip effortlessly by. This guide is also full of information about all the islands' history and their much-studied and endlessly fascinating geology and will appeal to those who know the Mull well as much as those who are discovering it for the first time. All routes are described step by step and illustrated with the latest OS mapping.
Plants and wildlife
When to go
How to get there
Using this guide
Access in Scotland
1 North Mull
1.1 Tobermory and Aros Park
1.2 Rubha nan Gall
1.4 Glengorm Castle and Dùn Ara
1.5 Glen Gorm East and Glengorm Castle
1.6 Quinish Point and Mingary Aird
1.7 Ardmore Forest Trails
1.8 ‘S Airde Beinn and Crater Loch
1.9 Calgary Bay and Caliach Point
1.11 Beinn na Drise and Beinn Bhuidhe
1.12 Loch Frisa
1.13 Speinne Mòr
1.14 Salen and Cnoc na Sróine Hill Fort
1.15 Mull Coast-to-Coast: Salen to Killiechronan
1.16 Glen Aros
2 Central Mull
2.1 Garmony Point and Fishnish
2.2 Glen Forsa
2.3 Beinn nan Lus and Beinn Bhuidhe
2.4 Beinn Talaidh
2.5 Loch Ba
2.6 Glen More to Loch Ba
2.7 Corra-bheinn and Cruachan Dearg
2.8 Beinn nan Gabhar and Beinn Fhada
2.9 Ben More from Dhiseig
2.10 A’ Chioch and Ben More via Gleann na Beinne Fada
2.11 A’ Chioch and Ben More from Glen More
2.12 The Fossil Tree
2.13 Druim Mòr and Torosay
2.14 Dùn da Ghaoithe
2.15 Dùn da Ghaoithe Ridge
3 Ross of Mull
3.1 Gualachaolish and Carn Ban
3.2 Glen More to Lochbuie
3.3 Lochbuie to Carsaig
3.4 Carsaig Arches
3.6 Tireragan and Tràigh Gheal
4 The Islands
Ulva and Gometra
4.1 Livingstone Croft Trail
4.2 Ormaig and Cragaig
4.3 Beinn Chreagach
4.4 Round Ulva
4.6 Dun I
4.7 A northerly circuit
4.8 Port na Curaich
Appendix A Essential and supplementary reading
Appendix B Glossary of Gaelic words
Appendix C Useful information and contact details
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Dr Terry Marsh is a Lancashire-based award-winning writer and photographer who specialises in the outdoors, the countryside, walking and travel worldwide. He has been writing books since the mid-1980s, and is the author of over 100 titles.
Terry holds a PhD in Historical Geography and a Master of Arts degree (with Distinction) in Lake District Studies, is a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society (FRGS) and the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland (FSA Scot), a member of the National Union of Journalists, and an Honorary Life Member of the Outdoor Writers and Photographers Guild.
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