Grahams starting with C
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Creag Ruadh [Loch Earn]
Creag Ruadh is the highest point in an extensive tract of high ground bounded to the S by Loch Earn and to the E by Glen Lednock.

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

There are 3 tops on the summit area, the highest being that to the W.

Several bulldozed tracks surround the hill which can be used for access.

Creag Ruadh [NE of Dalwhinnie]
Creag Ruadh rises on the E side of the A9 just north of Dalwhinnie. It is separated from the Munro Meall Chuaich to the E by Loch Cuaich to which it presents a steep face.

Both hills could readily be climbed together from the A9 at Cuaich.

Creag Tharsuinn
Creag Tharsuinn is a long narrow ridge in the Cowal Peninsula which runs SW to NE.

It lies across the Garrachra Glen from the Graham Beinn Mhor.

The end of the public road through Glen Massan to the S provides nearest access from where tracks lead through to Garrachra Glen.

Creagan a' Chaise
Creagan a' Chaise is the highest of the Hills of Cromdale, a ridge running SW to NE to the W of Grantown-On-Spey.

The ridge is bounded by Strathspey to the NW and Strath Avon to the SE.

Creagan a' Chaise lies at the SW end of the ridge whilst another Graham, Carn a' Ghille Chearr lies at the NE end. The two could possibly be climbed together giving a long ridge walk.

Access is possible from either Strathspey to the NW or Strath Avon to the SE.

Croft Head
Croft Head lies to the E of Moffat and is one of four Grahams in the Ettrick Hills.

Croft Head along with Capel Fell and Ettrick Pen lie within a few km of each other and the ascent of all three is perfectly feasible in a single outing.

The closest access is from the NE at the end of the public road along the side of the Ettrick Water. Much of this road is also part of the Southern Upland Way.

Croit Bheinn
Croit Bheinn lies to the W of Loch Shiel in Moidart, an area better known for its Corbetts.

It is a shapely hill, with the summit perched on a prominent cone.

A broad ridge runs to the SW towards the slightly higher Graham Beinn Gaire with which it should be climbed.

The end of the public road in Glen Morlich to the W provides the closest access.

Cruach an t-Sidhein
Cruach an t-Sidhein is one of the so-called Luss Hills which lie between Loch Long and Loch Lomond. These are rounded, grassy hills which are readily accessible from the Glasgow area.

This is an area rich with Grahams and Cruach an t-Sidhein along with the neighbouring Grahams of Beinn Eich, Doune Hill and Beinn Dubh (Mid Hill) may readily be climbed in one outing.

Cruach Choireadail
One of 7 Grahams on the Isle of Mull, Cruach Choireadail rises to the N side of Glen More and is the S outpost of the range of hills which are situated between Loch Ba to the N and Glen More to the S.

It lies just under 3km to the SE of the Graham Corra-bheinn, and the two could be combined in one outing.

The A849 road through Glen More provides the most convenient access.

It should be noted that hills in this area are comprised of gabbro which can affect compass bearings.

Cruach nam Mult
Cruach nam Mult is the highest point on a ridge which encloses the SW side of Hell's Glen (Gleann Beag) at the N end of the Cowal Peninsula.

The road through Hell's Glen provides the nearest access, assuming a way can be found through the trees which surround much of the N side of the hill.

Cruach nan Capull
Cruach nan Capull rises steeply on the E side of Loch Striven.

It has a long S ridge which runs down to the loch at Inverchaolain.

Forestry tracks starting from near Corrachaive on the B836 road to the N provides closest access.

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