Grahams starting with C
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Creag Dhubh Mhor
Creag Dhubh Mhor lies in the Attadale Forest E of Strathcarron, and is the highest point of a high area of undulating ground, knolls and lochans.

Steep ground and crags to the NW of the summit may explain the naming of the hill.

Nearest access is from Achintee near Strathcarron to the W.

Creag Dhubh [Glen Spean]
Creag Dubh rises steeply on the N side of Glen Spean between Roy Bridge and Tulloch.

Whilst Glen Spean to the S offers the nearest access, Glen Roy to the W perhaps offers a less strenuous ascent than the head-on approach from Glen Spean.

Creag Dhubh [Monadhliath]
Creag Dubh is a distinctive hill rising to the W of the A86 road SW of Newtonmore. It lies at the southern extremities of the Monadhliath Mountains and has a long NE ridge which falls almost all the way to Newtonmore.

It is clearly seen from the A9 on the drive North.

The Graham Creag Liath lies a short distance to the N and the two could readily be combined in one trip.

Creag Each
Creag Each lies to the north of Loch Earn.

It is situated conveniently close to the Graham Creag Ruadh around the head of Glen Tarken, and the two could readily be combined in one expedition.

The public footpath through Glen Tarken can be used for access.

Creag Gharbh
Creag Gharbh is the highest point of rough ground on the SE side of Loch Tay which on a clear day offers good views across to the Ben Lawers group.

Although there is much forestry surrounding the hill to the N and W, a forest track beginning from the bridge over the Allt Lochan nan Geadas near Achmore provides convenient access through the forest to within a few hundred metres of the summit.

Creag Ghuanach
Creag Ghuanach is a compact, steep and craggy hill rising from the SW end of Loch Treig.

Despite being a remote hill, it is made accessible by the West Highland Line railway station at Corrour to the SE of the hill.

Creag Liath
Creag Liath is situated in the S extremities of the Monadhliath Mountains, a few km NW of Newtonmore.

The Graham Creag Dubh lies a short distance to the S, and the two could readily be combined in one trip.

Creag Mhor [Balquhidder]
Lying on the S side of Loch Voil to the SW of Balquhidder, Creag Mhor's main feature is an undulating W to E ridge. There are forestry plantations along the N slopes which make access difficult from this side.

The Corbett Beinn Stacach lies to the SW and the two could be climbed together.

The minor road to the E of the hill from Balquhidder to Ballimore Farm provides the best start point.

Creag Mhor [Sutherland]
Creag Mhor is an extremely remote hill, the highest point in a high tract of land to the SE of the Munro Ben Klibreck.

Creag Mhor lies just over 3km to the S of the Graham Ben Armine and given the remote location of these two, it makes sense to climb them together.

Any approach to these two hills whether from the N or S is long, and a bike may best be advised.

Creag Ruadh [Kinloch Laggan]
Lying at the NE end of Loch Laggan, the OS attributes the name Creag Ruadh to the 560m spot height which sits above some crags and approximately 600m SE from the actual summit which is unnamed.

Due to forestry to the S and E, access may be gained from the minor road which runs W from Laggan.

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