In the open upland hills of the area, birds such as skylark, red grouse, breeding waders, buzzards and mammals such as red deer, mountain hare and possibly water vole may occur. These hills form a transitional character between the lowlands and more rugged highlands beyond. The glens around have a sense of remoteness despite their actual proximity to the popular south and west Loch Lomond destinations.
You could choose to simply walk out and back on the same route to Luss or complete a horseshoe circuit of some 12kms taking in another hilltop, Mid Hill, at 623m.
Find out more information about the trail.
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.
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.