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This is a crowded area, so to get the best out of this trail, try running it in early morning or evening. This name of this route should probably be "Allt a Coire Dubh Mor to Abhainn Coire Mhic Nobuil via Coire Mhic Fhearchair" but we'll call it Back of Liathach for short! A breathtaking route through arguably the finest mountain scenery in the whole of Scotland. In the summer breathe deeply and you will take in the smell of Bog Myrtle growing beside the path (if you don't swallow a midge!) Watch out for deer (common), and golden eagles (not so common!).
Returning from the Coire and heading right should lead you along the pleasant riverside path which takes you down the valley with Ben Alligin on your right, and views of Loch Torridon ahead of you. The route takes you past Kinder reservoir, up William Clough, along the Kinder plateau edge path via Sandy Heys to Kinder Downfall then on to Kinder Low, before dropping back down to Hayfield.
Parking: either in village of Hayfield (but please respect local homes and businesses) or in the car park to the west of the A624 main road, signposted for the Sett Valley Trail. This is a superb route - on a clear day you can see for miles from the Kinder edge path, you pass the famous Kinder Downfall and fully circumnavigate (from high up) Kinder Reservoir.
From the viaduct, follow rights of way (not the GPX file) to ascend Whernside from the north. Enjoy the views out to the Lake District and then head off on the NE path towards Simon Fell.
This is a cracking route, and given it's short nature you can be easily misled - but it's not for the faint-hearted as there are 2 significant climbs, but 2 lovely descents to enjoy and fabulous views from the top of the Nab looking back over Glossopdale, and beyond to Kinder and Bleaklow. This circular route takes in parts of the Southill Estate and has views over Shuttleworth College and the aerodrome.
Much of the route is on well maintained woodland paths and tracks but some of the bridleway sections can be difficult under foot particularly after rain. Parking is available at the church at Old Warden (donation to church funds) or for a small fee at the Shuttleworth Collection. Starting from this field, the route circumnavigates the whole of the skyline around the Edale Valley. Celebrate your finish with a well earned icecream from the post office, tea in one of the local cafes or a pint in the Nags or theRamblers nearer the car park. Follow the valley up from the tea shop, choosing any path you like either side of the stream. This route takes you on to the top of a rough moorland area - one of the most westerly on mainland Britain. Double back towards the main Hole of Horcum viewpoint, passing another pond and generally following the obvious line back to the main road. The route starts in Bassenthwaite and heads up the Newlands valley to Dale Head Tarn via Little town.
From Dale Head Tarn the route swings sharp left then right across boggy ground before dropping steeply down a rocky path through the old Rigghead Quarries. Follow the road through Seatoller (ignore the road bearing right up the valley to Seathwaite) cross over the River Derwent and bear right on the path which takes you through Thorneythwaite, Seathwaite and up the valley to the Stockley Bridge. From Stockley Bridge follow the path up towards Taylorgill Force then onwards to Styhead Pass following Styhead Gill. Bear right just prior to Wasdale Head and follow the Lakeland 100 route up Mosedale and onwards over Black Sail Pass and down into Ennerdale towards Black Sail Hut. The route continues to follow the L100 route back to Braithaite via Scarth Gap, Buttermere, Sail Beck, Sail Pass, High Moss before dropping back down into Braithwaite.
Start from the small car park at Troutbeck bridge at the bottom of Kirkstone Pass just of the A592. From the top of Barrow follow the path down to Barrow Door, ignore the paths dropping left towards Stoneycroft and right back to Braithwaite.
From the Cairn drop down the obvious path towards Grassmoor then bear right on the path going to Coledale Hause. At the Y fork on the track bear to the right crossing Hayeswater Gill and follow the track uphill to the left through the gate. Follow the path down to the right of Angle Tarn and around under Angle Tarn Pike, down to Stone Rigg and Rake Cragg to Boredale Hause. After crossing the beck prior to Boredale Hause, follow the path downhill before dropping steeply down to the left towards Hause Gate.
When the path joins the track at the bottom of the fell turn left passing through Hause Gate & Cross Gate. Footnote: Ignore the section on the GPX file that shows the route going from Hartsop to the Brothers Water Inn. This route is arguably the most spectacular and most runnable section of the West Highland Way. Rannoch moor is absolutely spectacular open moorland wilderness and enjoys breathtaking views, particularly of the iconic Buchaille Etive Mor (not runnable!) The route follows the well sign posted West Highland Way throughout, so navigation shouldn't be a problem although you will be very exposed in poor weather. One of my favourite routes, a 10 mile trail loop starting and ending in the village of Melthan just outside Huddersfield. If you're travelling to the area to do the run, I'd recommend you plan a weekday or Saturday because it finishes a lovely local cafe so you can treat yourself to a well earned coffee and bit of flapjack afterwards.
The run itself has a pretty brutal initial profile, climbing nearly 1,000 feet in about 2 miles, the good news though is that's climbing up the stunning Royd Edge - a valley which in the summer is full of amazing colour and plants and a hell of a view and in the winter, challenging weather almost guaranteed!
You only need follow the path up Royd Edge and then you'll reach a footpath through a field which again you continue running up until you join Wessenden Head Road.
After about 2.75 miles, you'll see a turn off the road to your right where you join the Wessenden Trail part of the Pennine Way running down towards the reservoirs you'll have seen from the road.

When you reach this, climb up the other side on the trail and fork off right to the narrow track about 10 meters up the hill.
Once you're on the top trail, you'll have a stunning view of Butterley Reservoir and the valley as you work your way around to Deerhill Reservoir but pay attention to your footing as there is some tricky singletrack, thick ferns and obscured rocks ready to trip you up or twist an unsuspecting ankle!
Much of the remainder of the route now is pretty flat as you run around the side of West Nab and as you come off the Marsden Moor towards Deer Hill Reservoir you can push on from this point as it's flat to downhill all the way into Meltham and back to a well earned coffee at Cafe 33 or if you're here on a Sunday you might have make do with a Mars Bar from the Coop over the road. The route starts out at the White Bridge by the River Otter at Budleigh Salterton and then proceeds around eastwards over the coastal path towards Ladram Bay.
Global Therapies is is based in Glossop and offers the following services: sports and remedial massage, injury rehabilitation, guided off-road running and personal training. Quiet times of year are also magical - a crisp winter morning with clear skies would be ideal.
Following the route is really very simple - the path is signed from the Car Park - simply follow it as it climbs gradually up the hillside. You quickly leave the tarmac behind as you climb up a stony dirt track, and into grassy fields.
You now run down either the rocky path, or hop up onto the left bank for a nicer grassy descent. At Bowden Bridge you pass the quarry which marks the start of the 1932 Mass Trespass onto Kinder, which eventually lead to the right to roam.
For many years, ascending these 3 iconic hills of Yorkshire this has been a badge of honour for walkers and runners alike. Do not attempt to follow this precisely - some of the gpx file takes you off rights of way, and the race even goes through someone's private garden in the last mile. After about 3km you will find yourself in the open hills, follow the footpath to the right and ascent Pen-Y-Ghent.
The climb continues and steepens up a grass field for a further 400m, then levels across open moorland to almost reach Herod Edge Farm, before turning sharp right (at a random stone on the ground) and heading downwards.
From both walk up theroad, past the post office and Nags Head pub to the start field at the bottom of Ringing Roger. The views are superb and on a clearday you can see all the surrounding hills and valleys towards Sheffield, Derwent and Kinder at various points on the route. There's a short out and back section here, where on race dayyou must go to the official check point on Grindslow Knoll and see your finish point, Edale, way below you. These spectacular sandstone outcrops will have you tempted to stop for a spot of climbing as you pass. You can either follow the same path until you join the vehicle track (turning left) or dip down to Dovedale Griff and re-ascend to the main path again.
At the bottom of the quarries bear right on the path coming from Castle Cragg and follow this until it drops into Seatoller. Follow the road uphill towards Town End, turn left at the T junction and then take the RH path after the Post Office (Robin Lane) follow the path through High Skelghyl Farm into Skelghyll Woods and down hill into Ambleside. Instead follow the path straight ahead as it skirts around Outerside then climbs up a rocky path towards Sail Pass. Cross Hayeswater Gill at the reservoir and follow the grassy track steeply uphill towards Kidsty Pike.
Cross over Angle Tarn Beck using the footbridge and continue along the track past Hartsop Fold onto the single track road which will take you to a T junction below Hartsop Village. The beach is rated as one of the best in Scotland and is the only fresh water beach to receive a seaside award by the Keep Scotland Beautiful campaign. Try and pick a still, clear winter day if you can for the best views of the Cairngorm mountains. Once you reach the road, turn left and keep climbing, you're only about half a mile from Wessenden Trail at this point.
The terrain varies from wide vehicle paths to narrow forest tracks, but all paths are well defined and clear on the ground.
There is only one path along the valley, so you shouldn't get lost, although do make sure you stick to the path if the mist is down. Bear right and over the stile just after crossing a ford and the route now takes you over farmers fields. In running terms, the route surface is fairly easy under foot - the race, nicknamed 'The Marathon with Mountains' by the organisers has been regarded by some a trail race with 3 fell races in the middle of it.
This would be a good point for your support team (if you have one) to feed you and take any heavy stuff off you before the final push. The path winds it's way past Nick Pot and the Sulber area before finally reaching Horton near the Railway station. There is a small layby on Turnlee Road near the start of the track up to Herod Farm but please park sensibly. The route now takes you down moorland, before crossing a stream, over a stile, and picking up a heather trod, then dropping steeply down a couple of grass fields. Leaving the knoll behind youturn right at the top of Grindsbrook Knoll for the final section back to Ringing Roger.
When you reach the footpath on your right which takes a short and direct diversion to Men-An-Tol don't be tempted to miss it out. There are various route possibilities on Bridestones moor - if you want to do a full loop of the moor and take advantage of the weather to view all the stones, why not make up your own route at this point? But but why not go north again, take in a loop of Whinny Nab, drop down to Malo Cross on the edge of the forest again? From Ambleside turn right at Barclays Bank and follow the road past Stockghyll Force (worth a detour for a photo opportunity of the waterfalls) keep on uphill towards High Grove. Avoid the road on your way back to the car by following the parallel path on the north side.

Sadly the bunkhouse has now closed, but please let us know if anyone gets an update on that. On reaching Ladram Bay there is a very steep climb towards Mutters Moor, known for it's old smuggling route. The section which branches off to Coire Mhic Fhearchair is not as distinct, but still fairly easy to follow in clear weather. As you come to the path junction for the turn off to the Coire, be careful as this is less distinct and easy to miss.
As you climb up William Clough the path criss-crosses the stream and there are several trods you can take, but stay in the clough close to the stream.
Careful to chose the right of way going through Tunstead House Farm, then onto the hardpacked track for the descent down to Bowden Bridge. The village is also gaining popularity as it's one of the many filming locations for The Village tv show.
After coming off the summit and following your way back, you now follow a combination of footpaths and wider bridleways in the direction of Ribblehead Viaduct.
The path up Ingleborough starts off through innocent looking fields on a wide and easy to follow track. Sharp right onto a track at the bottom then keep an eye out for the stone stile turning right back into the fields then across to go round Pennine View nursing home. Descending off you must stick to the zig-zag path toaccomplish the full route - race day does not permit short cuts here! These should be fences, but keeping to the path is still well advised.As you continue down from the mines, there are once again several path options.
Climb back up to join the wide vehicle track above Bridestones moor again and descend back to your starting point. The road continues uphill turning into a track then a path which eventually joins the road at The Struggle, just below the Kirkstone Inn. The main route is very easy to follow, but there is a plethora of extensions possible with a quick glance at the map. The gpx file takes you on a short diversion to Kings House Hotel, which is a great place to fuel up. The route now follows the River Kinder through the campsite on hardpacked track and mud path, before rejoining tarmac on the outskirts of Hayfield and on to the finish. Footpaths go through Sell Gill Holes, Middle Pasture, Borkwith Cave, Nether Lodge and Lodge Hall, to reach the main road which is follow north to Riddlehead Viaduct. The final pull up the side of the hill will find you climbing and scrambling up blocky rocks to reach the summit plateau area. Use the small road to help aid navigation. There are numerous routes to choose from on the top of the Long Mynd, and some local knowledge can be useful to be sure you on the exact path you are aiming for.
Returning to the main bridleway, continue for a few hundred metres until you rach a wide and prominent path to the left. The right path leads more directly to the excellent Lanyon Farm Tea Rooms, which are highly recommended!After your cake break (not not) you can either return directly to your car via the road, or take a small diversion (also on road) to finish at Lanyon Quoit, another absolutely spectacular ancient site. From here, the route takes a steep dip down to the bottom of the Hole or Horcum and follows the stream along the bottom of Levisham Beck.As you pass away from the woods, follow the path up to Dundale Pond, keeping another long strip of woodland on your right.
Turn left at the T junction going past the Kirkstone Inn and take the path to the right towards St Ravens Edge. The 6 miles of so back to Horton after the ascent of Inglebrough is enough to cause anyone to hit the wall.
Turning left at the top you quickly start to descend a couple of grassy fields, before joining a heather trod and then back onto tarmac for the final 500m back down the track you started up. Use this route as a rough guide and find your own way back down to the valley bottom over Haddon Hill and Bodbury Hill. Make your way up to the trig point on Watch Croft (lovely views out to sea) and be careful of the descent to the Carn Galver beck. You can stay over night, arrange transport back to your start point, or even grab lunch and then run back! There are fine views out to sea, and the triple buttress dominates the Coire itself is one of the finest in Scotland.
You cross a small bridge and then ascend up a residential area (there has been a lot of coastal erosion here) towards the start of Salcombe Hill. The route now skirts the top of Bleathwaite Crag towards Mardale Ill Bell before dropping steeply down over uneven ground to the top of Nan Bield Pass. Climb steeply uphill towards Harter Fell bearing right on a faint path which passes below "The Knowe" heading onwards towards Brown Howe then Kentmere Pike. Turn right down past farm buildings, when the path joins the road turn left through a metal gate and downhill to a signposted stile in the wall on the right. Drop down through bracken on a grassy path to go over a wall step stile, go straight over track and another step stile in wall opposite. Drop down to cross the river over a wooden foot bridge, straight across field to gap stile in wall.
Follow the road uphill passing Green Head House turning right up rocky track sign posted Troutbeck. Drop downhill through 3 gates and take the right fork down towards Troutbeck ignoring the path which drops right to Limefitt Park.

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