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Sheeffry Hills Area
Place count in area: 9, OSI/LPS Maps: 37, MSW 
Highest place:
Barrclashcame, 772m
Maximum height for area: 772 metres,     Maximum prominence for area: 707 metres,

Note: this list of places includes island features such as summits, but not islands as such.
Rating graphic.
Barrclashcame North-West Top Mountain Starraicín na gCaor A name in Irish
(prob. Ir. Starraicín na gCaor [PDT], 'pinnacle of the berries') Mayo County, in Arderin List, Mudrock, sandstone, tuff Bedrock

Height: 580m OS 1:50k Mapsheet: 37 Grid Reference: L83829 70035
Place visited by 82 members. Recently by: Podgemus, Djouce, patmoran, jrpcalvert, strangeweaver, marchiggins, trevorf, Lauranna, markmjcampion, Garmin, scapania, ckilm, mountainmike, Fergalh, eamonoc
I have visited this place: NO (You need to be a logged-in member to change this.)

Longitude: -9.758337, Latitude: 53.667299 , Easting: 83829, Northing: 270035 Prominence: 45m,  Isolation: 1.3km
ITM: 483804 770053,   GPS IDs, 6 char: BrclNr, 10 char: BrclshNrth
Bedrock type: Mudrock, sandstone, tuff, (Sheeffry Formation)

This peak is named Storikeen nageer on on William Bald's map of Co. Mayo (1830). Previously in MV: Clashcame North-West.   Barrclashcame North-West Top is the 336th highest place in Ireland. Barrclashcame North-West Top is the most westerly summit in the Sheeffry Hills area.

Trackback: https://mountainviews.ie/summit/312/?PHPSESSID=ibjil5q2iscstj9b5lpm5baa47
COMMENTS for Barrclashcame North-West Top 1 of 1
Overshadowed summit with good views. .. by group   (Show all for Barrclashcame North-West Top)
 
I Barrclashcame, I saw, I conquered. .. by madfrankie   (Show all for Barrclashcame North-West Top)
 
Excursion to the NW .. by gerrym   (Show all for Barrclashcame North-West Top)
 
MountainViews.ie Picture about mountain Barrclashcame North-West Top in area Sheeffry Hills, Ireland
Picture: Doo Lough from near the summit.
 
Unparalleled beauty
by Colin Murphy  24 Jul 2013
Parked at viewing point lay-by at L824 699 C, which is marked by a memorial to the Doolough Tragedy. We headed directly east for 1.5km and the ground starts to rise sharply almost immediately and is tough going - long grass hiding multiple holes etc. It eases somewhat after a couple of hundred metres and the terrain is more navigable, short grass and rocky underfoot. A few hundred metres before the summit it becomes steep once more, but is solid enough going. The top is quite well defined and marked by a small rocky outcrop. We climbed during the recent heatwave and it was like hillwalking in Spain (except a lot greener!). Deep blue skies to the horizon, the loughs below equally blue, and on such a day it is as magnificent as any scenery you'll find on the planet, with Doo Lough and Glencullin Lough sweeping the length of the valley below us, and from the summit Croagh Patrick rising through the haze to the north. It is interesting to note, geologically speaking, that the two loughs were evidently one at some point in the distant past, as can clearly be seen on a fine day, the material that now divides them having been swept down in a massive glacial slide from the Sruhauncullinmore Valley.
1.5 hours to the summit, although the heat slowed us down considerably. Trackback: https://mountainviews.ie/summit/312/comment/15045/
Your Score: Very useful <<  >>Average
 
Rocky top .. by Colin Murphy   (Show all for Barrclashcame North-West Top)
 
(End of comment section for Barrclashcame North-West Top.)

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British summit data courtesy:
Database of British & Irish Hills
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