Scolty Hill, Banchory

Scolty Hill, Banchory

Scolty Hill

Scolty hill, on the outskirts of Banchory in Aberdeenshire, is popular with weekend hillwalkers, mountain bikers and tourists. Following a narrow road, this walk leads from the nearby car park and passes through the Scolty woodland park, before rising into moorland. Scolty hill has a monument tower on top, which was built to General Burnett. This stone tower is open to the public, and features a spiral staircase inside, allowing visitors to see the fantastic panoramic views from the the Scolty hill summit.  Read more » 

Scolty Hill, Banchory

Scolty Hill, Banchory

Scolty Hill

Scolty hill, on the outskirts of Banchory in Aberdeenshire, is popular with weekend hillwalkers, mountain bikers and tourists. Following a narrow road, this walk leads from the nearby car park and passes through the Scolty woodland park, before rising into moorland. Scolty hill has a monument tower on top, which was built to General Burnett. This stone tower is open to the public, and features a spiral staircase inside, allowing visitors to see the fantastic panoramic views from the the Scolty hill summit.  Read more » 

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh

A few minutes from Banchory, in Aberdeenshire, are the stunning Falls of Feugh. The stonebuilt Bridge of Feugh footbridge spanning the river is popular with visitors who watch salmon climb the natural leap during spawning season.

Beside the bridge is a turnpike toll house, built with windows facing both ways along the road to catch passing travellers in times gone by.

Photograph by Michael Stephens

www.mstephensphotography.co.uk

 

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh

A few minutes from Banchory, in Aberdeenshire, are the stunning Falls of Feugh. The stonebuilt Bridge of Feugh footbridge spanning the river is popular with visitors who watch salmon climb the natural leap during spawning season.

Beside the bridge is a turnpike toll house, built with windows facing both ways along the road to catch passing travellers in times gone by.

Photograph by Michael Stephens

www.mstephensphotography.co.uk

 

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh

A few minutes from Banchory, in Aberdeenshire, are the stunning Falls of Feugh. The stonebuilt Bridge of Feugh footbridge spanning the river is popular with visitors who watch salmon climb the natural leap during spawning season.

Beside the bridge is a turnpike toll house, built with windows facing both ways along the road to catch passing travellers in times gone by.

Photograph by Michael Stephens

www.mstephensphotography.co.uk

 

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh

A few minutes from Banchory, in Aberdeenshire, are the stunning Falls of Feugh. The stonebuilt Bridge of Feugh footbridge spanning the river is popular with visitors who watch salmon climb the natural leap during spawning season.

Beside the bridge is a turnpike toll house, built with windows facing both ways along the road to catch passing travellers in times gone by.

Photograph by Michael Stephens

www.mstephensphotography.co.uk

 

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh

A few minutes from Banchory, in Aberdeenshire, are the stunning Falls of Feugh. The stonebuilt Bridge of Feugh footbridge spanning the river is popular with visitors who watch salmon climb the natural leap during spawning season.

Beside the bridge is a turnpike toll house, built with windows facing both ways along the road to catch passing travellers in times gone by.

Photograph by Michael Stephens

www.mstephensphotography.co.uk

 

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh, Banchory

Falls of Feugh

A few minutes from Banchory, in Aberdeenshire, are the stunning Falls of Feugh. The stonebuilt Bridge of Feugh footbridge spanning the river is popular with visitors who watch salmon climb the natural leap during spawning season.

Beside the bridge is a turnpike toll house, built with windows facing both ways along the road to catch passing travellers in times gone by.

Photograph by Michael Stephens

www.mstephensphotography.co.uk