Grahams starting with B
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Badandun Hill
Badandun Hill lies to the N of Blairgowrie on the E side of Glen Isla and can be accessed by tracks to the N or S of the hill.
Ballencleuch Law
Ballencleuch Law is one of the Lowther Hills situated to the W of the A74. It is the highest point in an area of sprawling high ground.

The end of the public road near Kirkhope at the S end of the Daer Reservoir provides closest access.

Beinn a' Chaisgein Beag
Beinn a' Chaisgein Beag is a remote hill rising to the NE of Fionn Loch in the Fisherfield Forest.

It has two ridges, a longer N ridge and a shorter E ridge, the summit being on the latter.

It lies approximately 4km from its larger namesake, the Corbett Beinn a' Chaisgein Mhor, and the two could conceivably by combined in a single outing.

If climbing just the Graham, the shortest approach is from the A832 road to the N.

Beinn a' Chaolais
Beinn a' Chaolais along with the Corbett Beinn an Oir and the Graham Beinn Shiantaidh make up the range known as the Paps of Jura, a familiar landmark unmistakable from afar.

It is a conical hill, and like the other Paps has much scree coverage in its upper reaches.

The 3 Paps are best climbed in a single trip, but this involves much ascent and descent.

A track starting form the A8476 (Jura's only main road) at NR550732 is the normal start point.

Beinn a' Chapuill
Beinn a' Chapuill lies to the N of Beinn Sgritheall.

It has a long narrow E ridge and as all other sides are steep and craggy, this offers a convenient means of ascent.

Its flat top contains several lochans and knolls. The 742m spot height marked on the map as Beinn a' Chapuill is not actually the summit, nor is the 755m spot height named as Creag bealach na h-Oidhche which lies roughly 600m to the SE. The true summit in unmarked on the map and lies SE of the lochan which is at the NE end of the summit plateau.

Beinn a' Chearcaill
Beinn a' Chearcaill lies to the W of Loch Maree and to the N of the Torridon hills and is dwarfed by the neighbouring Torridon giants.

Beinn a' Chearcaill directly faces Coire Mhic Fhearchair and the Triple Buttress of Beinn Eighe and the summit offers a superb viewpoint.

It is surrounded to the W, S and E by steep craggy slopes and the summit lies towards the SW of the summit area.

Closest approach is using the track beginning at Bridge of Grudie on the A832 on the W side of Loch Maree.

Beinn a' Mhanaich
Beinn a' Mhanaich is the most westerly of the so-called Luss Hills which lie between Loch Long and Loch Lomond.

These are grassy, rounded hills and are readily accessible from the central belt.

It is an area rich with Grahams and Beinn a' Mhanaich along with the neighbouring Beinn Chaorach may readily be climbed in one outing.

It should be noted that there is Ministry Of Defence land to the W of the summit and an ascent (or descent) from this direction should be avoided.

Beinn a' Mheadhoin
Beinn a' Mheadhoin is situated at the E end of Glen Affric and rises to the N of its namesake Loch Beinn a' Mheadhoin.

It has forestry on the lower slopes to the S and E, but access is possible from the track up its E flank which conveniently starts at a car park on the N side of Loch Beinn a' Mheadhoin.

Beinn a' Mhuinidh
Lying to the SE across Gleann Bianasdail from the Munro Slioch, Beinn a' Mhuinidh sits very much in its shadow.

The slopes to the S and W are steep and are guarded by a line of crags.

The car park at Incheril near Kinlochewe provides the most convenient access.

Beinn an Eoin
Beinn an Eoin lies on the S side of Loch Lurgainn directly across from the iconic Graham Stac Pollaidh.

It has a curving ridge with the summit (Sgorr Deas) towards the S end and a lower top Sgorr Tuath to the N. A high lochan nestles between the two.

Nearest access is from the minor road at the S end of Loch Lurgainn.

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