For many years, I have enjoyed hill-walking / mountain-climbing, mainly in Scotland, but also in England, Wales, Ireland and occasionally in the Alps. This site is a record of mountains I have climbed. Where possible I have included photographs, a sketch map, some route details (where I can remember them), and a link to both the OS 1:50,000 map of the hill, and to a road map of the surrounding area (thanks to NOTE: Streetmap have changed their licencing agreement, so if you want to see a 1:50000 OS map of the mountain, wait until the road map is displayed, then click the third "house" from the left on the zoom symbol, which will be displayed below the road map:

I "compleated" my Munros on Aonach Mor on July 2nd 2011. So far the site documents 110 Munros (plus 2 other notable walks). More details of some climbs can be found on my blog at

and what I have done since then at

I have provided 5 ways of finding the details of any particular hill or mountain.

by A to Z

This is an alphabetical listing of hills. Some hills appear more than once, e.g. Sgurr Fhuaran can also be reached as the Five Sisters of Kintail.

by date

This is mostly for my own interest, the climbs being listed in the order in which I climbed them. Again, some mountains appear repeated, because I have climbed them on more than one occasion.

by location

This presents you with a map of Scotland. Clicking on any area will take you to a sublist of hills in that area. There are also links to England, Wales, Ireland and Europe.

by height

Obviously, mountains listed from highest to lowest. Of course, this doesn't necessarily reflect the size of the climb. The climbs in the Alps are obviously the 2 highest, but they involve about the same amount of climbing as some of the Scottish Munros. Stac Pollaidh is one of the lowest, but would probably come in my "top 20" best climbs.

using a search engine

FreeFind provides a direct site search and site map, which should lead directly to the page you want.

Note: the route descriptions and maps alone do not give sufficient detail for a safe day on the hill; before attempting any of these mountains, make sure you are well equipped, and have sufficient experience to undertake the route safely; check the weather conditions and forecast; take into account whether or not access by the route shown is permissible, especially during the stalking season.

You accept full responsibility for your own safety on the hills. Enjoy yourself, but take care!

Other sites worth visiting if you are interested in Scottish Mountains include

If you have any comments about the site, or would like more detailed information about any of the routes, you can e-mail me at