Munros are mountains of over 3000ft. There are over 282 of these munros in total and many in the Loch Lomond and Trossachs National Park and across Perthshire. If you are looking for a more gentle walk, there are some great woodland trails and the National Cycle Network is a fantastic way to see the park.
Walking and Climbing
Fantastic aerial footage of Scotland’s mountains and shop for all your mountain hiking needs.
An extensive set of guides for keen walkers, with routes for all abilities across Scotland.
Sustrans manages many miles of cycle way across the country providing great walking through many scenic spots.
Rob Roy Way
A week long walk in the southern highlands of Scotland. Taking its name from Scotland’s famous folk hero, the trail connects several smaller villages finishing in Pitlochry, Perthshire.
Three Saints Way
Named for St. Kessog, St. Fillans and St. Serf, this long-distance walk begins at Killin and travels through beautiful rural scenery to finish on the coast at St. Andrews.
Ben Lawers is one of Scotland’s highest Munros (3,984ft). Fantastic views of Loch Tay and surrounding peaks from the summit. The Nature Reserve spread across a large swathe of the mountain is known for its abundant flora and fauna, rare butterflies, and archaeological remains.
Birks of Aberfeldy
A circular walk through woodland on the western outskirts of Aberfeldy. Named after the poem by Robert Burns, the trail is known for birch, oak, ash and elm trees along the route.
Bracklinn Falls and Callander Crags
Bracklinn Falls are located at the east end of Callander and is signposted from the A84. The falls consist of a wooded gorge with stepped falls on the Keltie Water. The falls are signposted 3/4 of a mile from the car park. There is a vantage point right above the highest cascade. Callander Crags are a pleasant wooded walkway leading to steep crags with fantastic views over Callander, Menteith Hills, Loch Venachar and Ben Vorlich. There are many more picnic areas and walks to be found, many of which are located adjacent to the many Lochs in the area.
Deil’s Cauldron & Melville’s Monument
Starting in the picturesque village of Comrie, the trail takes in the magnificent sight of the rocky gorge with crashing waterfall known as the Deil’s Cauldron. The circular route also comes to the Melville Monument offering exceptional views of the surrounding area.
Glen Ogle Lochearnhead extends for 7 miles north west from Lochearnhead to Lix Toll where it opens into Glen Dochart. You can walk through the glen on a footpath that follows the route of the old Callander and Oban railway to the summit of the glen and Killin junction. You will walk over the Glen Ogle railway viaduct and the route forms part of the Sustrans national cycle route 7.