simon3: Track 933 in area near Knocknagapple, Iveragh (Ireland)
Ballaghisheen Gap area to Glenbeigh
Length: 17.6km, Creator time taken: 6h44m, Ascent: 1067m, Descent: 1176m
Places:Start at V68232 80111, Knocknagapple, Knocknagapple N W Top, Colly, Meenteog South-East Top, Macklaun, Beenreagh, Coolroe, end at V66794 90281 10km N from Start Logged as completed by 1
This is a great route taking in 6 to 7 summits, two of which are Vandeleur-Lynams (or three if you include Meenteog). With visibility there are great views over the Reeks to the East and the complicated interplay of the sand-spits in Dingle Bay.
There is limited parking near the start. Walk up Knocknagapple and follow the ridge NE to Meenteog (not reached on this track). From there you are on the SE side of the great Glenbeigh horseshoe. Follow over various summits to Windy Gap (Left turn immediately after Coolroe) which is on the Kerry Way and will take you into Glenbeigh.
One option for getting back to the start is by taxi. On the occasion that this track was made a taxi was obtained at the end of the walk, however it might be better to pre-arrange and keep in touch by phone.
Uploaded on: Fri, 23 Dec 2011 (09:46:10) Linkback: https://mountainviews.ie/track/933/ 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 5h 18m + 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