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Knockmealdown Mountains Area
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Crohan West Mountain Cruachán A name in Irish
(Ir. Cruachán [OSI], 'little stack') Tipperary County, in Arderin List, Medium grained pink-purple sandstone Bedrock

Height: 521m OS 1:50k Mapsheet: 74 Grid Reference: S09673 10200
Place visited by 145 members. Recently by: PaulNolan, marzka, conrad1179, Dean, ilenia, paddyobpc, Lauranna, melohara, Martinpeak, maike, eoghanm, William-J, t.jay, tommccarthy, eoghancarton
I have visited this place: NO (You need to be a logged-in member to change this.)

Longitude: -7.859186, Latitude: 52.243935 , Easting: 209673, Northing: 110200 Prominence: 76m,  Isolation: 1.9km
ITM: 609616 610254,   GPS IDs, 6 char: CrhnWs, 10 char: CrhnWest
Bedrock type: Medium grained pink-purple sandstone, (Knockmealdown Sandstone Formation)

Crohan is also the name of a townland in the parish of Newcastle. According to Power, this place is mentioned in the life of St. Declan.   Crohan West is the 502nd highest place in Ireland.

Trackback: http://mountainviews.ie/summit/410/?PHPSESSID=97k59flm630vg8ffs02c4u6le3
COMMENTS for Crohan West << Prev page 1 2
Short winter days, increasing distances from Dubl .. by csd   (Show all for Crohan West)
 
Used the Liam Lynch Monument as a starting point .. by Colin Murphy   (Show all for Crohan West)
 
The first mountain I climbed was Knockmealdown, I .. by jackill   (Show all for Crohan West)
 
Geo on Crohan West, 2009
by Geo  12 Jul 2009
Tackled this as the last summit on an eastern attack on the Knockmealdown ridge. After making a left turn on the shoulder of Knockmeal following the earthern bank which conveniently helped us most of the day to find our way safely and easily in atrocious weather. Although the most modest of the summits achieved on our traverse, it wasn't easy, as for the most of the trek over from Knockmeal, there is little in the way of a path, and heather creates the need for high stepping and a career in the Folies Bergere would be the natural conclusion! At least though, by this time although the gale was still blowing and the rain was as heavy as ever, the wind was at our backs. To exit Crohan West, we followed the track made parallel to a row of decaying fenceposts which brought us to the woodland edge. From here we could discern the forest track ahead along which The E Munster Way travels. We crossed some young forestry down to it and turning left followed the Way back to The Vee. Trackback: http://mountainviews.ie/summit/410/comment/3932/
Your Score: Very useful <<  >>Average
 
COMMENTS for Crohan West << Prev page 1 2
(End of comment section for Crohan West.)

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