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Beinn Chabhair (933m)

A superb hike, especially on a fine day, the peak of Beinn Chabhair is reached via a steep eroded path beside the dramatic waterfalls of the Ben Glas Burn and then a series of many ups and downs as you gradually ascend.

View towards west, with Beinn Dorain prominent

It feels like a classic Scottish hike thanks to the craggy look of the mountain and the splendid views of Ben Lomond and Loch Long, moorlands and numerous hills and mountains dotted as far as the eye can see.

The Gaelic translation of Chabhair is thought to be “hill of the hawks” or “hill of the antler”, perhaps referring to the number of deer on the hill.

You can find information about the trail up Beinn Chabhair here.

View towards south, with Loch Long and Ben Lomond prominent

Before you go…

You’ll often find yourself in locations such as working farms, estates and areas protected for their conservation value, and we hope all our visitors will act responsibly and respect their surroundings, while having a safe and enjoyable time in the National Park.

  • Always ensure you are prepared; information and practical advice on how to stay safe can be found by reading about Safety and skills in the mountains from Mountaineering Scotland and on our ‘Respect Your Park & stay safe‘ page.
  • Be aware that the owners of the land you are crossing might be engaged in deer management and other farming activities and you can help minimise the chance of disturbance. Read more about it in the Heading to the Hills practical guide.

Loch Lomond & The Trossachs National Park Authority cannot be held responsible for any accidents, injuries or damage sustained whilst hiking in the Park. All persons taking part in such activities do so at their own risk, acknowledging and accepting the risk of accident, injury or damage.

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