It is the beautiful scenery of the Highland Boundary Fault which makes hill walking around Loch Lomond and the Trossachs an unforgettable experience. With views on forests, lochs, farmland, hills and rivers, hill walking in this area is something special. Munros are mountains in Scotland higher than 3000ft (914m) and at present there are 283 Munros in Scotland. They are named after Sir Hugh Munro, 4th Baronet, who produced the first list of such hills, known as “Munros Tables”, in 1891. The smaller mountains between 2500ft and 3000ft are called Corbetts. There are currently 220 Corbetts in Scotland and one of the most climbed has got to be Ben Arthur, also known as “The Cobbler”. This is a fantastic mountain of 3 peaks, forming part of the Arrocher Alps and we include it in this section due to its popularity with many climbers, walkers and mountaineers.
Loch Lomond and the Trossachs National Park offers a great range of Hills and Munros for the size of the park area. The most southerly Munro, Ben Lomond, is well-known among hill walkers and because of its location relatively easy to reach from Glasgow or Edinburgh. Even though there are higher Munros further North of Scotland, The Loch Lomond and the Trossachs National Park has a few challenging walks as well. For those who don’t want to climb a mountain, there are also many waymarked and unmarked walks of all levels with fantastic views. Go to our walking routes page for more details of walks and paths around Loch Lomond and The Trossachs Below are 14 of the main Munros and Corbetts from the famous and popular Ben Lomond to Ben Challum in the North of the National Park area. Click on the buttons for some general information about each mountain including the Grid Reference of the summit and car parking possibilities.
Map of The Mountains in The Trossachs
The routes described on these pages are for guidance only. Although most Scottish mountains are not of great height the weather can change suddenly which can make navigation dangerous or at least very difficult. You should ensure that you have the proper equipment for all circumstances and to not underestimate the effects of the weather. We recommend you have at least a good waterproof jacket and proper walking boots. If you are a novice hillwalker then always go with someone or join a group with experienced walkers in the group.
Before setting off, ensure that you are familiar with The Scottish Outdoor Access Code and abide by the instructions in the code and please, take only photographs and leave only footprints.