The remains of the WWII anti-glider defences on Culbin Sands I, Moray, Scotland.
The Moray Firth seen through Culbin Forest, Moray, Scotland.
The remains of the WWII anti-glider defences on Culbin Sands II, Moray, Scotland.
Culbin Sands I, Moray, Scotland.
Culbin Sands II, Moray, Scotland.
Seals on Culbin Sands, Moray, Scotland.
Findhorn from Culbin Forest I, Moray, Scotland.
Culbin Sands III, Moray, Scotland.
Findhorn from Culbin Forest II, Moray, Scotland.
Culbin Forest falls into the Sea, Moray, Scotland.
Culbin Forest II, Moray, Scotland.
Culbin Forest III, Moray, Scotland.
Culbin Forest IV, Moray, Scotland.
Culbin Forest V, Moray, Scotland.
The Earl of Silage I presume. Wellside Farm, Moray, Scotland.
I’ve got 19 kilometres to walk to end up 200 metres from where I’m standing!
Never heard of this band before.
Taking a night bearing across the dunes to a public toilet!
Camp at Findhorn.
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.
Stunning photos as ever. I’m curious, how vdo you find the history? I had no idea the wooden posts were anti glider defences until you told me. I really enjoyed this section though I did get quite lost in Culbin forest trying to get to the beach, but made it in the end.
Back in 2010, BBC Radio Scotland broadcast a short series of only five episodes entitled Walking Through Landscape, presented by geologist Iain Stewart. Each episode takes a walk through some of Scotland’s most intriguing landscapes, revealing how human activity has shaped the land we see today.
The first episode focuses on Culbin forest! The series is still available to listen, and I’d wholeheartedly recommend it.
I’d provide a hyperlink, but I suspect WordPress antispam may well reject my comment, so instead Google “bbc radio Scotland walking through landscape”
These are great Quintin. I spent time in the Findhorn ecovillage. The walk is an achievement in itself, but thank you for sharing all the picutres – the editing and curation must be another level of effort. Well done/ Bruce