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Dublin/Wicklow Area   Dublin Mountains Subarea
Place count in area: 130, OSI/LPS Maps: 28B, 49, 50, 55, 56, 61, 62, AWW 
Highest place:
Lugnaquilla, 925m
Maximum height for area: 925 metres,     Maximum prominence for area: 905 metres,

Places in area Dublin/Wicklow:
Ballinacorbeg 336mBallinastraw 284mBallycurry 301mBallyguile Hill 188mBallyhook Hill 288mBray Head Hill 240mCarrickgollogan 276mCarrigeen Hill 298mCarrigoona Commons East 242mCloghnagaune 385mCorballis Hill 258mCupidstown Hill 378.6mDowns Hill 372mDunranhill 342mEagle Hill 296mKilleagh 249mKilliney Hill 153.5mKilmichael Hill 267mKilnamanagh Hill 217mKnockannavea 400.8mKnockree 342mMount Kennedy 365.9mSlieveroe 332mWestaston Hill 270m
Dublin Mountains:   Corrig Mountain 617.1mGlendoo Mountain 586mKippure 757mKnocknagun 555mMountpelier Hill 383mPrince William's Seat 555mSaggart Hill 396.9mSeahan 647.3mSeefin 620.6mSeefingan 722.9mTibradden Mountain 467mTwo Rock Mountain 536m
Wicklow Mountains:   Annagh Hill 454mBallinacor Mountain 531mBallinafunshoge 480mBallineddan Mountain 652mBallycumber Hill 431mBallycurragh Hill 536mBallyteige 447mBaltinglass Hill 382mBarranisky 280mBenleagh 689mBlack Hill 602.2mBrockagh Mountain 557mBrockagh Mountain NW Top 548mBrockagh Mountain SE Top 470mCamaderry Mountain 698.6mCamaderry South East Top 677.3mCamenabologue 758mCamenabologue SE Top 663mCarrick Mountain 381mCarrickashane Mountain 508mCarrig Mountain 571mCarrigleitrim 408mCarriglineen Mountain 455mCarrignagunneen 561mCarrigshouk 572.5mCarrigvore 682mChurch Mountain 544mCloghernagh 800mCollon Hill 238mConavalla 734mCorriebracks 531mCorrigasleggaun 794mCroaghanmoira 664mCroaghanmoira North Top 575mCroghan Kinsella 606mCroghan Kinsella East Top 562.1mCullentragh Mountain 510mCushbawn 400mDerrybawn Mountain 474mDjouce 725.5mDuff Hill 720mFair Mountain 571.2mFananierin 426mGravale 718mGreat Sugar Loaf 501mKanturk 523mKeadeen Mountain 653mKirikee Mountain 474mKnocknacloghoge 534mLakeen 357mLittle Sugar Loaf 342mLobawn 636mLugduff 652mLugduff SE Top 637mLuggala 595mLugnagun 446.2mLugnaquilla 925mMaulin 570mMoanbane 703mMoneyteige North 427mMullacor 657mMullaghcleevaun 849mMullaghcleevaun East Top 795mMuskeagh Hill 397mPreban Hill 389mRobber's Pass Hill 508.9mScarr 641mScarr North-West Top 561mSeskin 344mSilsean 698mSleamaine 430mSlieve Maan 547.8mSlieve Maan North Top 546.1mSlievecorragh 418mSlievefoore 414mSlievemaan 759mSorrel Hill 599.5mSpinans Hill 409mSpinans Hill SE Top 400mStoney Top 714mStookeen 420mSugarloaf 552mTable Mountain 701.7mTable Mountain West Top 563mTinoran Hill 312mTomaneena 682.4mTonduff 642mTonduff East Top 593mTonelagee 817mTonelagee NE Top 668mTonlagee South-East Top 546mTrooperstown Hill 430mWar Hill 684.8mWhite Hill 631.1m

Note: this list of places includes island features such as summits, but not islands as such.
Rating graphic.
Seefin Mountain Suí Finn A name in Irish
(Ir. Suí Finn [PNCW*], 'Fionn’s seat') Wicklow County in Leinster Province, in Arderin Beg, Vandeleur-Lynam Lists, Pale grey fine to coarse-grained granite Bedrock

Height: 620.6m OS 1:50k Mapsheet: 56 Grid Reference: O07397 16251
Place visited by 548 members. Recently by: gaoithe, justynagru, brendanjrehill, LauraG, nevgeoran, colmo23, Caithniadh, Fenton, Roswayman, Gergrylls, abcd, Grumbler, Prendo, Ulsterpooka, leonardt
I have visited this place: NO (You need to be a logged-in member to change this.)

Longitude: -6.394181, Latitude: 53.186149 , Easting: 307397, Northing: 216251 Prominence: 22.34m,  Isolation: 1.5km
ITM: 707322 716281,   GPS IDs, 6 char: See621, 10 char: Seefin 621
Bedrock type: Pale grey fine to coarse-grained granite, (Type 2e equigranular)

There is an impressive megalithic cairn on Seefin. It is still possible to enter it, although the roof has collapsed at the centre.   Seefin is the 253rd highest place in Ireland.

COMMENTS for Seefin << Prev page 1 2 3 4 Next page >>  
Follow this place's comments Picture about mountain Seefin in area Dublin/Wicklow, Ireland
Picture: Seefin from Seefingan
Geo on Seefin, 2009
by Geo  7 Jun 2009
On a recce today for an upcoming club walk, decided to do the Kilbride Circuit but with a twist! Adding Kippure to the mix to make a full...ish day of it. Parked the car at O06284 16861 A at a grubby lay-by...don't let me start on fly tippers. Crossed the road and uphill, following a rough track, we kept on this as it went to the south of the hill until the track ceased to rise further, then where a dilapidated fence on the left went uphill, we turned left off the first track onto a steeper track which followed the fence for a bit then moved left away from it shortly before the summit. It's not too bad a climb really, and the cairn gives you a great excuse to stop and take a peek inside through the teeny entrance. If you climb up on top you can see inside as described in other entries here as the "lid" if you please is missing! Anyway after a photo op it was time to head for nearby Seefingan (see appropriate entry for next stage of walk). Linkback:
Your Score: Very useful <<  >>Average
Echoes of a great and distant past...
by YoungJohn  1 Apr 2011
The last mountain in the Kilbride circuit as we, my two fellow hikers and I, had started our hike with Seahan. This is a fine mountain. Its cairn is well worth visiting. We followed the well worn boggy path from Seefingan. The circuit is a kind of 'Valley of the Kings' as there are so many ancient cairns. The cairn on Seefin is partly in ruins as described by fellow contributors. The liffey vale and blessington lake nearby so rich and fertile watched over sentry like by the cairns that crown the mountains there. The cairn broke the chilly breeze that was blowing in from the South East as we munched our lunch. The route down was marked by large rocks similar to the large rocks that were used to construct the Cairn. Care is needed on the decent as it is a steep gradient and sticks help. Back to the road and then the car. Linkback:
Your Score: Very useful <<  >>Average Picture about mountain Seefin in area Dublin/Wicklow, Ireland
Picture: Summit Sign
Magnificent Passage Tomb
by Bunsen7  10 Nov 2016
If you're doing this, do the circuit of the Kilbride Rifle Range.

The picture shows the sign on the summit explaining the origins of the magnificent passage tomb. Linkback:
Your Score: Very useful <<  >>Average Picture about mountain Seefin in area Dublin/Wicklow, Ireland
Picture: damage
Fine day spoilt by Scramblers
by ewen  21 May 2017
Started at the Coillte gate at 068145 B where there is parking for 2 cars. I then followed the forest road around until the first turn off to the left. This takes you along to the fire break/path at 07051565 C which leads directly to the top of Seefin.
From the outset there was evidence of quads and scramblers - fences down, churned up paths and two new tracks up to Seefingan. On the way back down after going up Seefingan I had to leave the path to give way to 5 scramblers making there way up the path to Seefin, This was the same route I had taken up and the path had taken some beating. My gopro did catch them on video, though' The Quads and Scramblers are avoiding the national park territory but I don't know what Coillte think. It put a complete dampener on my day. Linkback:
Your Score: Very useful <<  >>Average Picture about mountain Seefin in area Dublin/Wicklow, Ireland
padodes on Seefin, 2008
by padodes  4 Nov 2008
The narrow passage leading into the burial chamber on Seefin, photographed here with a rather grainy low-light exposure, gives some idea of how elaborate this structure is. (Were our megalithic forebears so thin they didn’t have to hold their breaths to squeeze in?)

One of the projecting stones near the entrance has a faint etching, which has been likened to a hand or even a ship. Since those are things that differ widely, I suppose any imaginative guess will be equally plausible. Two of the massive upright supports (orthostats) on the right-hand side of the passage are said to have shallow spiral engravings, so when I went there recently, I brought a flashlight with me to take a closer look. Unfortunately, the whole passage was dripping so heavily with melt-water, percolating down after a recent snowfall, that I was forced to leave the inspection for another day.

To complete an archaeological outing to Seefin, a visit to its higher northerly neighbours, Seefingan, with its 20m-wide cairn (1.5 kms distant), and Seahan, with its cairn, passage tomb and wedge tomb (a further 2 kms away), forms a logical prolongation. Both hills are visible from Seefin, as is Sorrel Hill 6 kms to the SW, with its own cairn 20m in diameter. One of the nice features about Seefin is that its isolated position has saved it from becoming a repository for beer cans and broken bottles – the fate that has befallen some of its less fortunate companions closer to Dublin. Linkback:
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nohoval_turrets on Seefin, 2002
by nohoval_turrets  21 Oct 2002
One of the best preserved cairns in Wicklow can be found on Seefin, so it's worth it for that alone. Linkback:
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(End of comment section for Seefin.)

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