Six of Scotland’s Great Trails (long distance routes) connect in and around the National Park and are part of the national walking network across Scotland and even have international connections. You’ll see some of the most stunning landscapes in the country and make many new discoveries. And nothing beats the feeling of achievement when you complete a long-distance route.
Each trail is distinctively way-marked, largely off-road and is at least 25 miles in length, making them ideal for multi-day journeys as well as day trips.
Scotland’s first official long-distance route links Milngavie on the outskirts of Glasgow to Fort William, 154 km (96 miles) away. An internationally renowned route, it is listed by National Geographic as one of the top 10 trails in the world.
This 50 km (31 mile) route, which takes three to four days, starts in Balloch, loops past Gareloch and Loch Long and finishes at Inveruglas on Loch Lomond’s western shore.
A 30-mile long route running between Callander in the east and Inversnaid at Loch Lomond in the west, taking in scenery, loch shores, hill slopes, mature woodlands, wildlife and history.
From Drymen to Pitlochry, the Rob Roy Way is a 124km (77 mile) route follows tracks and paths used by the notorious outlaw Rob Roy MacGregor. Sense the romance and history as you travel through glens, along rivers and burns…
A coast to coast path created in honour of the father of National Parks, with one of the most scenic sections through Loch Lomond & The Trossachs National Park.
A quiet and undiscovered long distance walk, known as “Scotland in 57 miles” because you can experience the whole of Scotland on the path.