A slice of Beinn Sgritheall from Glen Arnisdale, Scotland.
Highland cow, Glen Arnisdale, Scotland.
Arnisdale Free Church, Scotland.
The Sound of Sleat between Knoydart and Skye, Scotland.
Loch Hourn from Arnisdale, Scotland.
A strand of grass on the road to Glenelg, Arnisdale, Scotland.
Rain approaching from Knoydart. Arnisdale, Scotland.
Sgurr a’Choire-bheithe on Knoydart with Barisdale just visible through the mist. Arnisdale, Scotland.
Klye Rhea between Skye and the mainland where I was told cows used to swim across to market tied nose to tail, Scotland.
Glas Beinn and Glenelg Bay, Scotland.
Dun Telve, an iron-age Broch, Glenelg, Scotland.
Dun Telve broch walls, Glenelg, Scotland.
Dun Telve Broch fro Dun Troddan, Glenelg, Scotland.
Interior of Dun Troddan double-skinned drystone walls, Glenelg, Scotland.
Dun Troddan Broch, Glenelg, Scotland.
Dun Troddan double-skinned drystone walls, Glenelg, Scotland.
Dun Troddan Broch walls, Glenelg, Scotland.
Inside the walls, Dun Troddan Broch, Glenelg, Scotland.
What could possibly go wrong?
A semi-futile attempt to get out of the rain on the way to Glenelg.
With the challenge of Knoydart behind me it’s time for comfort and inspiration at the Glenelg Inn.
I’ll spare you a photo of my hairy nether regions but one of the tick bites I’d picked up in Knoydart had developed a growing rash. Fearing Lyme disease, I got it checked out at Glenelg health centre.
Sure enough I was quickly prescribed an anti Lyme antibiotic souvenir from Glenelg.
How the Glenelg Brochs may have looked. [Historic Scotland info panel]
Inside the broch. [Historic Scotland info panel]
The Perimeter is a labour of love: it’s taken 454 days of walking, hundreds of hours of planning and thousands of hours of editing. If you have the means, I’d appreciate your support by buying a print or contributing so I can continue to share the project with you.