jgfitz: Track 3809 in area near Mullaghcleevaun East Top, Dublin/Wicklow (Ireland)
Mullaghcleevaun and Tonelagee
Length: 17.8km, Creator time taken: 7h42m, Ascent: 793m, Descent: 795m
Places:Start at O11354 03008, Mullaghcleevaun East Top, Mullaghcleevaun, Stoney Top, Tonelagee NE Top, end at Start Logged as completed by 1
The tracks shown on the map for parts of this area are sometimes difficult to find, and tend to disappear and reappear. However, orientation was never a problem. Some of our group found it challenging having to tackle Tonelagee towards the end of this long hike. The route from Mullacleevaun to Tonelagee across Barnacullian is covered in peat hags, with deep channels in the peat that provide an array of "roadways" in good weather. It was nice to walk on dried-out peat after the recent good spell of weather. However, I previously walked this route during heavy rain in the summer of 2014. On that occasion, I slithered my way along this boggy route, and then found that I was cut off from the car park at Glenmacnass by the swollen river. The Glenmacnass River swells quickly with rainfall, so weather conditions are very important for this hike.
Uploaded on: Thu, 7 Jun 2018 (21:11:25) Linkback: https://mountainviews.ie/track/3809/ To download GPS tracks you must be enrolled and logged in. See "Login or enrol", top right - quick and easy.
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, a rough and often inaccurate estimate, suggests a time of 4h 53m + 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