I am Monroe The Scottish mountains are More than 914 meters And are named after Sir Hugh T. Monroe, First detected and listed them. AltogetherThere are 282 monkeys all over Scotland.. The challenge is to win them all and once you are successful, as they say in those parts you will become a “complainer” or “munroist”.
Why climb a monroe?
It is certainly a popular way to explore the highest mountains in Scotland. The difficulties are distinctly different in 282, but some are suitable for beginners as well. In addition, Monroe’s conquest has a broader objective as it is a real challenge and After reaching each peak, As the Scots say, you have realized A ‘complete’, An archaic word but which gives the idea. A person who manages to climb all Munro will have a huge sense of accomplishment along with being a ‘perfectionist’.
Start with “easy” people
Some Monroes offer the opportunity to trek to the top of these stone minarets, which subsequently leave a more difficult climb. Although it is considered easy, it is never easy to travel on foot in the mountains, You have a habit of being well trained and walking in the mountains. In any case, by consulting the sites of Mountaineering council of scotland or Walkhighlands, You can get important information about security, description of routes, type of terrain to choose the route that best suits your level of experience.
Ben lomond It is the southernmost monroe in Scotland and also one of the most popular. A well-marked trail leads to the summit from which some of the best views of Lom Lomond are enjoyed.
Ben chonji, In Pontshire, may be a great choice as a first approach to climbing Monroe. This provides an easy path to follow and presents relatively few technical difficulties. From its summit you can enjoy spectacular views of the Glen Turret and the Luch Turret, and on the way it is increasingly likely to encounter white rabbits.
Mount Kean It has the appearance of a large dome which stands in open countryside. It is the easternmost Monroe in Scotland and its relatively easy path to the summit makes it ideal for beginners. The easiest and fastest route starts at Glen Esk, but you can also choose the scenic route to Glen Tanner if you wish. Its summit offers a spectacular view over the open marshes and it is possible to see the majestic red deer at Glen Esk.
With their vast mountain ranges built centuries ago, the Northwest Highlands is a true pedestrian paradise. Fion bheen town It represents one of the easiest mountains in the region and offers spectacular views over the impressive surrounding landscape.
Will put Ben worlich And imminent monroe, lo Stuc a churin, Stand out from the lush green expanse of Trossachs National Park and dominate the surrounding landscape. The climb to Bell Vorlich is relatively simple for beginners and offers unmatched views of the sparkling Looch Earl. If you are well trained, you can combine this walk with a slightly more challenging hike, allowing Stook a Chroin and two Monroe wins in one day.
If you are not an expert, Try climbing only in summer. Don’t be afraid to leave Ascent and go back. If the weather suddenly changes, which is quite common in these parts, or the climb becomes very difficult for you, do not force yourself to proceed to the top. Always go together By a more experienced traveler, so that he can pass on some advice for the ascension and teach you how to read the map and orient yourself with the compass. Always tell someone when you are going, where you are going and when you plan to return.
>> Read also: Which trekking pants to use to go to the mountains
What to wear
a pair of sturdy shoes Which supports your ankles well (not sneakers). dresses In content Instant drying. Hiking pants. Lightweight waterproof jacket and pants. A multipurpose neck warmer.
What to bring with you
a convenient Trekking backpack With the support of the waist and chest. food and water. Empty clothes. A compass, a map And of course a camera, Otherwise we would never believe that you managed to get Monroe!
>> Read also: Trekking Guide: 12 Tips for Walking in the Mountains
[photo credits: visitscotland.com]
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