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All commments for A' Mhaighdean

Patricia Richards
wrote on September 8, 2007:
We done this route in June 2007, our second attempt. A perfect day. We cycled in to Kernsary making it a lot easier than the first time. Everywhere was dry so crossing the stream flowing out of Fuar Loch Beag was easy. On our first attempt we couldn't get across.The climb up A'Mhaighdean's north west ridge is brill, which you don't see on any other route. Fantastic day.
Matt Garrard
wrote on June 27, 2005:
I've yet to find a better view than this!!! For the best day out, walk into Shenavall and then traverse all six munros in one go - very satisfying
Andy Johns
wrote on October 28, 2004:
After walking in from near Shenaval and camping 1km North of the summit (by Fuar Loch Beag) this was the first summit of an epic 12 hour Fisherfield day. A'Mhaighdean might have the best views in Scotland, but we saw just cloud all day long. Not sure that it stopped raining all day long for that matter. Thank goodness for Sail Mhor Croft - the bunkhose by Dundonnell where we spent the evening comparing blisters.
Eric Fisher
wrote on April 11, 2004:
The path from Poolewe to Cairnmore starting just beyond the Caravan site has become badly eroded and boggy in parts and is not recommended. I suggest you use the easier going estate track to Kensary House starting from the Car Park beside the bridge at Poolewe.
Gerry Fisher
wrote on April 5, 2002:
Make no bones about it, this is hard going and I tnink it takes more than time stated. A night in the bothy or a tent is a must as far as I am concerned. Many many thanks to the those who laid and maintain the track and my wee brother Jim for getting me there and back. Phew! It is a special part of the Scotland. Worth the effort needed. Gerry Fisher - no relation to Eric Fisher
Eric Fisher
wrote on November 8, 2001:
A very long day indeed and depending on time of year you have to watch out for failing light. I would suggest staying the night at Cairnmore where there is a rough shelter. This is a very special place indeed and these two Monroes are arguably the most remote of all.
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