; Walk in Ireland, Tipperary Carrigadoon Hill, ascent 235m, length 6.5km
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Carrigadoon Hill 296.9m,
2619, 6km
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wicklore: Track 2619 in area near Carrigadoon Hill, South Midlands (Ireland)
A dangerous summit
Length: 6.5km, Creator time taken: 1h51m, Ascent: 235m,
Descent: 238m

Places: Start at S41292 27875, Carrigadoon Hill, end at Start
Logged as completed by 1

Small it may be but if, like me, you approach this hill in wet conditions with a low damp cloud then care will be needed. the approach right to the summit area is as straightforward as can be along forest tracks. However I discovered too late that the directions from another MV'r I was following were wrong which resulted in a horrible period crawling through dense prickly forest to right myself. This wasn't the worst though. The summit is off the track above and behind the rim of an old quarry. In the wet mist visibility was down to a few feet and it took me a little while to realize i was walking a foot or two from the unprotected edge of the quarry with a sheer fall of possibly 100 feet below. With thick vegetation underfoot a stumble is more than possible. Perhaps the cloud and mist made it appear worse than it was but I certainly recommend a high degree of caution here.

Uploaded on: Wed, 9 Jul 2014 (20:59:47)
Linkback: https://mountainviews.ie/track/2619/  
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NOTE: ALL information such as Ascent, Length and Creator time taken etc should be regarded as approximate. The creator's comments are opinions and may not be accurate or still correct.
Your time to complete will depend on your speed plus break time and your mode of transport. For walkers: Naismith's rule, an approximate though often inaccurate estimate, suggests a time of 1h 41m + time stopped for breaks
NOTE: It is up to you to ensure that your route is appropriate for you and your party to follow bearing in mind all factors such as safety, weather conditions, experience and access permission.

* Note: A GPS Height in the elevation profile is sourced from the device that recorded the track. An "SRTM" height is derived from a model of elevations for parts of the earth. More detail

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Some mapping:
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British summit data courtesy:
Database of British & Irish Hills
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