Refine your search for walks in Loch Lomond and The Trossachs
The Three Lochs Way is a 34 mile long distance route between Balloch and Inveruglas, with Loch Lomond, The Gareloch and Loch Long as recurrent scenic backdrops.
A high-level loop beneath the Arrochar Alps, beginning and ending at Succoth car park. On a clear day enjoy fantastic close-up views of the surrounding mountains, including The Cobbler, Ben Narnain and Beinn Ime.
This half of The Three Lochs Way is strenuous but the scenery makes it all worthwhile! Loch Long is your companion for the majority of the route and you also get glimpses of Loch Lomond and The Gareloch: the three lochs which give this long distance walk it’s name. This is The Three Lochs Way Day 1.
This walk is like a treasure hunt. This walk goes through the woodlands and valley bottom before enjoying a nice waterfall. However, if you do wish to explore the caves (Glen Loin), you will need some balance and awareness.
Ben Vane is the smallest of the 282 Munros and it is renowned for its many false summits which lure you into a false sense of achievement! In clear weather you will be rewarded with extensive views across the Arrochar Alps, Loch Sloy, Loch Lomond and far beyond across the peaks of the southern Highlands.
The iconic pointed peak of Ben A’an in the Trossachs is a fantastic wee climb and the views of Loch Katrine and Ben Venue from the top are nothing short of spectacular. With a clear and well-worn footpath all the way to the top, this particular route takes you back down the other side of the hill, through some forest to the banks of Loch Katrine to form a loop.
Conic Hill (361 m) forms part of the popular West Highland Way and as such is a busy little peak! The path is very well used, so navigation is easy, with a little scrambling over scree necessary close to the top. This is the perfect hill for a beginner or for a day when you only have a few hours to spare. The views are spectacular all the way!
An easy walk around the pretty conservation village of Luss, famous for having been the setting for the successful TV soap ‘High Road’. This walk encompasses it’s sandy beach, the Luss Water and a quiet woodland containing remnants of a former slate quarry.
The West Highland Way is the most established of Scotland’s long distance walking routes. This is the third of a five stage route, staying at prebooked accomodation along the way.
The West Highland Way is the most established of Scotland’s long distance walking routes. This is the second of a five stage route, staying at prebooked accommodation along the way.
The West Highland Way is the most established of Scotland’s long distance walking routes. Officially opened on 6th October 1980, it celebrated its 40th anniversary in 2020. The WHW stretches 96 miles (154 Km) from Milngavie to Fort William, taking in a huge variety of scenery along the way, from countryside parks to loch-shores and open moorlands to steep mountains. This is a five stage route, staying at prebooked accomodation along the way.
The West Highland Way is the most established of Scotland’s long distance walking routes. This is the first of a five stage route, staying at prebooked accomodation along the way.
4 Munros in the Tyndrum hills including Ben Lui & Ben Oss, starting and finishing at Lower Tyndrum station. Intended as a weekend trip but possible in one day for the very fit.
A lovely Scottish summit in the Trossachs. Great for lovers of romantic landscapes and moderately sporty excursions.
This walk is very easy and can be enjoyed with family.
An early introduction to two classic Long Distance Routes, starting from the picturesque village of Drymen. The West Highland Way is a long distance route that runs from Milngavie, near Glasgow, all the way to Fort William, and it passes close to Drymen. The Rob Roy Way starts in Drymen and ends in Pitlochry.
Enjoy a moderate stroll through woodland and open fields taking in surrounding peaks and the chance of spotting distinctive wildlife.
Explore some of this area’s geology on the low-level glacier trail. It starts near the Roman Camp Hotel at the east end of Main Street and follows a short stretch of the River Teith.
Enjoy a walk along an undulating path through this atmospheric mixed woodland to a viewpoint over the Mentieth hills.
This is a very pleasant level riverside route with lots of wildlife and wild flowers by the banks of the River Teith.
The highest peak in Cowal (741 metres) offers wonderful views of Loch Eck, the Clyde Estuary and north and west to the Highlands and islands.
This route takes you from Benmore Botanic Garden along the banks of the Rivers Massan and Eachaig on woodland paths and the old road.
Strone Hill overlooks the village of Strone and offers superb views over the Firth of Clyde and its sea lochs. On a clear day, it is possible to see over to Arran, the Arrochar Alps and down the Clyde to Inversnaid Tarbet Glasgow.
In the south-west of Killin, this easy circuit takes you through a planted forest and native woodland, with the possibility to link to other routes exploring Glen Ogle or Loch Breaclaich.
You get a wonderful taste of the beautiful landscape around Killin on this easy walk, including woodlands, Loch Tay and the towering Tarmachan Ridge.
The rewards for this steep, short walk are stunning views down to Killin and over Loch Tay, after climbing through beautiful oak woodland.