The rocky knoll of Dundurn might only be 112m high but it packs in a great deal of interest, both historic and scenic.
A path is easy to find and is only steep for a short ascent of the actual knoll. En route to the top you can visit a burial ground and the remains of St. Fillan’s Chapel, dating back to the 1300s.
At the flat hilltop there was once a Pictish Fort, although little can be seen today. A stone to the west side of the summit is known as St Fillan’s Seat. The hilltop is a Scheduled Ancient Monument in recognition of its national importance and its past use as a site of great religious significance to both Christians and Picts.
Return on the same path to avoid sheer rocks on most sides of the hill.
For more information about the trail up Dundurn click here.
We want everyone to enjoy the National Park in a safe and responsible manner. Be aware that the owners of the land you are crossing might be engaged in deer management and other land management activities and you can help minimise the chance of disturbance. Read more about it in the Heading to the Hills practical guide.
Hiking and hillwalking are risk sports. Always ensure you are prepared before heading out to the hills – information and practical advice on how to stay safe can be found by reading about Safety and skills in the mountains from Mountaineering Scotland.
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.