Falls of Glomach

Morvich / Kyle of Lochalsh, Scotland, UK (Great Britain)

About Falls of Glomach


Hiking Distance: 8.4 miles round trip
Suggested Time: 5.5-6 hours

Date first visited: 2014-08-24
Date last visited: 2014-08-24

Waterfall Latitude: 57.27851
Waterfall Longitude: -5.28895

The Falls of Glomach (perhaps Eas a’ Ghlomaich in Gaelic?; maybe pronounced “es-a-GLO-makh”; meaning gloomy falls) had to have been one of those waterfalls that I needed to earn with a bit of an adventure.

Not only did I have to partake in a long and nearly all-day hike full of hazards and obstacles, but the variable weather in Scotland also meant that I had to be both flexible and fully prepared to make this visit happen.

Falls_of_Glomach_179_08242014 - The Falls of Glomach
The Falls of Glomach

Indeed, this was one place where I wouldn’t want to be doing this hike in misty or rainy weather with poor visibility.

Planning for Uncertainty in the Weather

Logistically speaking, to handle the weather variability, we took advantage of the fact that we were staying for several days in Inverness.

So that meant I would have to drive nearly two hours just to even get to the trailhead.

But at least I could afford to wait for good weather before seizing the opportunity to do this hike.

Falls_of_Glomach_285_08242014 - Navigating this grassy moor or bealach in fog or mist could easily turn you around and cause you to lose the way to and from the Falls of Glomach
Navigating this grassy moor or bealach in fog or mist could easily turn you around and cause you to lose the way to and from the Falls of Glomach

Indeed, just seeing this remote waterfall with my very own eyes was far from a sure thing.

Yet perhaps that’s what also made this hike one of the most (if not the most) memorable experiences throughout our four-week trip to Great Britain (let alone Scotland) in 2014.

The Draw of the Falls of Glomach

So besides the adventure to get here, what was it about this waterfall that was so compelling to visit?

Why even go through that much trouble in the first place?

Well for starters, this was one of the tallest waterfalls throughout Britain at a reported 113m or 371ft.

Falls_of_Glomach_210_08242014 - Looking back at as much of the Falls of Glomach as I could see from the lowest vantage point that I could access
Looking back at as much of the Falls of Glomach as I could see from the lowest vantage point that I could access

Now while that height figure alone wouldn’t be enough to impress our jaded waterfalling tastes (it wasn’t even the tallest waterfall in the country), it had other things going for it.

Namely, I believe it was its remote setting deep in the northwestern highlands of Scotland that made me feel like I was truly in a special place fit for an excursion and reward like this.

After all, these highlands were dominated by hauntingly forbidding moors, deep and seemingly inaccessible gorges and valleys, and tall weather-worn mountains with their wrinkled gullies.

All of these features could be seen in person on the long hike to get here.

Falls_of_Glomach_255_08242014 - Partial twisting view of the Falls of Glomach, which gives you an idea of just how tall this waterfall was
Partial twisting view of the Falls of Glomach, which gives you an idea of just how tall this waterfall was

This kind of Naturesque experience was very rare in Great Britain where most of the land was developed, grazed, owned, or just exploited.

And the moment I alone was fortunate to have a late lunch in front the Falls of Glomach and its cliff-exposed lookout, that was when I knew I could zen out and let Nature clear my mind and remind me of what was really important in the world.

A Couple Different Starting Points for the Falls of Glomach

The way I did this hike was actually not the official way the authorities wanted me to do it from the Morvich Car Park (see directions below).

It turned out that I followed a National Trust website suggesting that I could do a shorter hike from the Dorusduain Car Park roughly 2 miles from the Morvich Car Park.

Falls_of_Glomach_007_08242014 - An encouraging sign pointing the way to the Falls of Glomach from the Dorusduain trailhead
An encouraging sign pointing the way to the Falls of Glomach from the Dorusduain trailhead

What I found out later in the field was that the road to Dorusduain went through a private farm.

So while it appeared that the car park was still there and used by people in the know, it could also be cut off by a simple act of the landowner deciding to close the gate on his property.

That would thereby cut off the road leading the rest of the way to Dorusduain Car Park.

So I’m going to describe the 8-mile round trip hike from the Dorusduain Car Park since that’s how I did it.

Falls_of_Glomach_022_08242014 - Following more strategically-placed signs to continue on the Falls of Glomach Trail as I traversed what seemed like private property
Following more strategically-placed signs to continue on the Falls of Glomach Trail as I traversed what seemed like private property

I don’t know where some of the literature out there got the idea that the hike was only 2.5 miles in each direction because it’s not.

Anyways, if one were to do the official route from Morvich, then the overall hike would be more like 12- to 13 miles instead of the 8 miles that I did.

I ended up spending about 5.5 hours to do just the eight miles, but I’d imagine this could easily be a full eight-hour hike to go the full distance from Morvich.

My Adventure to the Falls of Glomach – From Dorusduain to the Moors

From the humble Dorusduain Car Park, I went uphill on an unpaved road past the red sign and eventually up to some sheep gates.

Falls_of_Glomach_021_08242014 - One of the sheep gates seen along the early parts of the hike to the Falls of Glomach. Good thing there were signs placed at these decision nodes to keep me on the right path
One of the sheep gates seen along the early parts of the hike to the Falls of Glomach. Good thing there were signs placed at these decision nodes to keep me on the right path

Then, aided by a few strategically placed directional signs, I continued on the road-turned-trail through some sheep pastures.

These pastures were surrounded by some impressive mountains of the valleys cut forth by both the Abhain Chonaig and Allt Choinneachain (both Gaelic names for the streams responsible for these valleys).

As the trail descended then ascended beyond the pasture to the north, I noticed an impressively tall but thin cascade off to the side to my left about 30 minutes from the car park.

Eventually, this part of the trail would descend to a footbridge spanning a side creek (possibly called Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich in Gaelic).

Falls_of_Glomach_052_08242014 - Looking back down at the footbridge over the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich right at the start of the long ascent up its valley to the moors en route to the Falls of Glomach
Looking back down at the footbridge over the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich right at the start of the long ascent up its valley to the moors en route to the Falls of Glomach

The stream came from a valley (which turned out to be the same valley I was about to hike into) before beginning a steep and persistently long climb to rise up above this valley.

The climb would continue until the trail eventually reached the head of this valley, which then began a stretch of traversing an expanse of barren tundra-like moors.

This long stretch of climbing dominated the next hour or so of hiking.

Along the way, I observed the wrinkling of the neighboring mountains flanking the valley, which attested to how rainy it gets here.

Falls_of_Glomach_068_08242014 - Hiking up the side valley carved forth by the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Stream flanked by wrinkles in the valley walls resulting from gullies draining ephemeral streams and cutting into the valley even more
Hiking up the side valley carved forth by the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Stream flanked by wrinkles in the valley walls resulting from gullies draining ephemeral streams and cutting into the valley even more

After all, these wrinkles were undoubtedly water gullies channeling the rain to the creek below.

To further keep my mind occupied, I noticed side cascades across the valley within some of these wrinkles.

This included a Y-shaped cascade near the valley’s head that looked interesting but turned out to be nothing compared to what was further ahead.

Once I got up into the moors (also called a bealach in these parts or more formally the Bealach na Sroine or “pass of the nose”), I was surrounded by mostly muddy grasslands.

Falls_of_Glomach_093_08242014 - Contextual view of one of the side cascades feeding the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Stream as seen during the long climb out of its valley
Contextual view of one of the side cascades feeding the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Stream as seen during the long climb out of its valley

Cairns were set up alongside the trail to help ensure that I would stay on the trail.

As I got to the apex of the elevation gain on the hike (just under 2 hours from the car park), that was when I could start seeing hidden valleys further below.

I knew one of these valleys contained the Falls of Glomach.

The air was refreshingly cool up here as there was a breeze that was largely absent when I was hiking in the valley earlier on.

Falls_of_Glomach_098_08242014 - Looking back towards Loch Duich from the bealach or pass, where the trail to the Falls of Glomach climbed up to the moors
Looking back towards Loch Duich from the bealach or pass, where the trail to the Falls of Glomach climbed up to the moors

In fact, there was also the odd persistent midge trying to get into my eyes, ears, or nose, or perhaps even trying to get a bite out of me.

It turned out that my 100% DEET worked ok against these guys since they didn’t bother me as much once I had it applied.

My Adventure to the Falls of Glomach – Descent to the Falls View

At about 20 minutes from the apex of the elevation gain, the trail then descended steeply as it entered the next valley cut forth by the Allt a’Ghlomaich.

This stream turned out to be the one responsible for the Falls of Glomach.

Falls_of_Glomach_135_08242014 - Following faint trails and rock cairns through the moorish bealach (pass) at the apex of the hike to the Falls of Glomach
Following faint trails and rock cairns through the moorish bealach (pass) at the apex of the hike to the Falls of Glomach

Once I made it down to the bottom of this descent, the trail then degenerated into a muddy scramble across a grassy bog as the trail became less defined.

That said, I knew where the Falls of Glomach was as I could hear it from further downstream, and I knew the trail would take me to the top of it.

So once I got past the muddy scramble sections, I regained the trail near the top of the falls.

Then, I continued following the narrow and now steep trail alongside the cliffs as it carefully switchbacked its way further down the cliffs.

Falls_of_Glomach_145_08242014 - Descending into the valley containing the stream responsible for the Falls of Glomach
Descending into the valley containing the stream responsible for the Falls of Glomach

It was at this point that I frequently stopped to take pictures while marveling at the raw beauty of the place.

While the bottom of the falls could not be seen from any of the first few vantage points I encountered, I was able to capture the setting that the falls was in.

Basically, the views I could get so far had revealed a hint of the cliffs and mountains closing in on the Allt a’Ghlomaich suddenly dropping into an abyss.

After passing by what I counted to be the first three views of the Falls of Glomach, the trail continued to descend steeply towards the last pair of unofficial lookouts.

Falls_of_Glomach_172_08242014 - Context of the scramble alongside part of the Falls of Glomach in order to get a better look at it
Context of the scramble alongside part of the Falls of Glomach in order to get a better look at it

It turned out that none of these views provided a full look at the waterfall because it was too tall to capture in one go from so close.

Nevertheless, at the last of the precarious rocky outcrops where I felt safe enough to enjoy the Falls of Glomach, I was able to enjoy peering down at most of its entire drop.

Given the dropoff exposure here, I definitely had that butterflies-in-the-stomach feeling.

While photographs couldn’t capture all of the tall and twisting multi-tiered waterfall in one frame, I did take some videos to better convey its forbidding yet alluring scenery.

Falls_of_Glomach_268_08242014 - Side view of the uppermost sections of the Falls of Glomach in context with its surrounding cliffs and knobs as I followed the remainder of the trail or scramble for better views
Side view of the uppermost sections of the Falls of Glomach in context with its surrounding cliffs and knobs as I followed the remainder of the trail or scramble for better views

This was my turnaround point of the hike, and it took me about 3 hours to get here.

After having my late lunch while zenning out to the falls and the scenery before me, I finally made the arduous and steep climb back out of this gorge.

I still had to go back across the muddy bog above the falls, then up the long and steep climb back up into the moors or bealach on the way back.

But once I passed the moors and re-entered the valley I had climbed out of on the way in, it was pretty much mostly downhill the rest of the way.

Falls_of_Glomach_223_08242014 - Looking towards the lowermost sections of Falls of Glomach that I was able to see
Looking towards the lowermost sections of Falls of Glomach that I was able to see

Overall, this hike took me a little over 2 hours to return to the car park from the Falls of Glomach, which was faster than on the way to the waterfall.

I was definitely able to go faster on this return hike given the mostly downhill terrain (especially after the hard initial climb), but knowing where I had been previously also helped with my navigation to speed things up.

Authorities

The Falls of Glomach resides near Morvich in Ross-shire, Scotland. It may be administered by the National Trust for Scotland, but the trail does go by stretches of private property. For information or inquiries about the area as well as current conditions, you can try to visit the National Trust website.

Falls_of_Glomach_005_08242014 - Looking towards a side cascade as seen from somewhere near the Dorusduain car park
Falls_of_Glomach_008_08242014 - A reassuring sign that I was on the right trail to the Glomach Falls
Falls_of_Glomach_012_08242014 - Passing through a sheep gate as I entered a pasture near the head of the Abhain Chonaig Valley
Falls_of_Glomach_014_08242014 - Looking back towards the Allt Choinneachain Valley's head, which was a side valley that I didn't need to take to reach the Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_017_08242014 - More signs to help keep me on the right track for the Falls of Glomach as there were numerous other trails leading in other directions in the pasture
Falls_of_Glomach_018_08242014 - Veering away from the Allt Choinneachain Valley as I continued heading north alongside the Abhain Chonaig Valley
Falls_of_Glomach_023_08242014 - The trail descended then ascended from this point as it briefly followed the Abhain Chonaig Stream en route to the Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_027_08242014 - Looking back at the climb I had to make before the descent leading to the footbridge and the next climb into the valley of Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich
Falls_of_Glomach_036_08242014 - An attractively tall but thin cascade seen way in the distance to my left as I was hiking in the confluence of valleys near the Abhain Chonaig Stream
Falls_of_Glomach_043_08242014 - This part of the trail was real muddy as I was about to go onto a footbridge over the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Stream
Falls_of_Glomach_045_08242014 - Crossing over a footbridge traversing the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Stream, which turned out to be the start of a very long climb up to the moorish bealach or pass
Falls_of_Glomach_047_08242014 - Context of the steep climb immediately after the footbridge over the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Stream
Falls_of_Glomach_049_08242014 - Looking downhill as I was making my steep climb into the valley cut forth by the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Stream en route to the Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_055_08242014 - Looking further in the distance at the context of that side cascade that I saw earlier on in the hike, but this time I was higher above the trees on the climb into the valley of Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Stream
Falls_of_Glomach_057_08242014 - Another look back in the downhill direction as I continued my ascent up the valley of the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Stream
Falls_of_Glomach_061_08242014 - The narrow trail now skirted alongside the valley carved forth by Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich flanked by mountains wrinkled with rain gullies
Falls_of_Glomach_066_08242014 - Another look back at the trail I was taking to climb up the valley of the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich, which shows just how far up I have gone so far
Falls_of_Glomach_073_08242014 - Looking towards one of the side cascades feeding the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich
Falls_of_Glomach_077_08242014 - Even though the climb somewhat flattened out after the steep ascent from the footbridge into the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Valley, it was still climbing the further up the valley I went
Falls_of_Glomach_079_08242014 - Nearing the head of the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Valley
Falls_of_Glomach_086_08242014 - Looking back to see how far I've come to this point as I was still pursuing the head of the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Valley
Falls_of_Glomach_087_08242014 - Zoomed in look at one of the side cascades spilling into the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Valley
Falls_of_Glomach_088_08242014 - Context of one of the more prominent cascades spilling into the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich Valley
Falls_of_Glomach_104_08242014 - Now I had climbed above the valley and into the Bealach na Sroine or 'pass of the nose', which was the moorish highlands bridging towards the next valley I'd descend into
Falls_of_Glomach_108_08242014 - Continuing on the trail traversing the Bealach na Sroine as I went past some cairns to help me along
Falls_of_Glomach_120_08242014 - Much of the tundra-like moors up here were quite barren and forbidding given how it was pretty much muddy grass almost everywhere I looked
Falls_of_Glomach_127_08242014 - Strategically placed rock cairns were set up to ensure I stayed on the trail while passing through the bealach
Falls_of_Glomach_139_08242014 - Starting the descent into the valley cut forth by the Allt a'Ghlomaich as I was leaving the bealach
Falls_of_Glomach_144_08242014 - It was a steep climb down into the valley of the Allt a'Ghlomaich, meaning that it would be a hard climb back up on the way back
Falls_of_Glomach_155_08242014 - At this point of the descent, the trail degenerated into a boggy scramble towards the Allt a'Ghlomaich
Falls_of_Glomach_161_08242014 - Looking towards some interesting cliff formations around the brink of the Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_162_08242014 - Looking towards the brink of the Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_163_08242014 - Some parts of the trail to the Allt a'Ghlomaich were so muddy that I really had to watch my step or else risk being shin deep in mud
Falls_of_Glomach_167_08242014 - At first, the scramble to improve the views of the Falls of Glomach looked pretty sketchy, but with enough care and paying attention to the trails of use done before, it actually wasn't as bad as it looked
Falls_of_Glomach_270_08242014 - Looking down at the gorge from right at the top of Falls of Glomach.  The narrow trail now hugged cliffs as it went around the top of the falls for a more satisfying look at it
Falls_of_Glomach_169_08242014 - Looking back at the uppermost tiers of the Falls of Glomach as the scramble skirted around the rim of its steep gorge
Falls_of_Glomach_170_08242014 - More focused look down into the top of the Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_174_08242014 - The views of the Falls of Glomach started to improve the further I went. Notice that I wasn't alone as there was another person near the top of the falls for a sense of scale
Falls_of_Glomach_175_08242014 - This direct view was my first satisfying view of the Falls of Glomach, but the bottom could not be seen from here
Falls_of_Glomach_183_08242014 - Looking down at the upper main drop of Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_190_08242014 - Looking further into the steep gorge containing the Falls of Glomach as I continued my descent to improve the experience
Falls_of_Glomach_263_08242014 - Looking downhill at the steep gorge carved forth by the Allt a'Ghlomaich as the narrow trail continues descending for a better look at the Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_200_08242014 - Focused on just the upper main drop of Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_201_08242014 - Here's where the scramble to improve the Falls of Glomach experience descended steeply though this picture made it look worse than it really was
Falls_of_Glomach_205_08242014 - Looking down at the end of the defined trail to experience the Falls of Glomach.  Progress beyond this point meant cliff scrambling, which I wouldn't even think of attempting
Falls_of_Glomach_248_08242014 - Panning the camera further down to try to show where the main drops of Falls of Glomach ended
Falls_of_Glomach_236_08242014 - Focused look at some of the wildflowers blooming around my turnaround point of the Falls of Glomach hike
Falls_of_Glomach_234_08242014 - With this view of Falls of Glomach being the turnaround point in the hike, I now had to face this daunting climb to get all the way back up to the bealach
Falls_of_Glomach_266_08242014 - Climbing back up past the top of Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_271_08242014 - Looking back at the context of the cliff-side scramble that I just did to get a good look at the Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_275_08242014 - Having to go back through the grassy bog to get back to the bealach on the return hike
Falls_of_Glomach_280_08242014 - Climbing back up towards the moorish bealach on the return hike from Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_290_08242014 - Crossing the moorish bealach again en route to the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich
Falls_of_Glomach_292_08242014 - Rock cairn marking my return to the Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich on the return hike from the Falls of Glomach
Falls_of_Glomach_307_08242014 - Back in the valley of Allt an Leoid Ghaineamhaich
Falls_of_Glomach_330_08242014 - Looking back at the valley that I had gone through as I had returned to the sheep pastures
Falls_of_Glomach_331_08242014 - I thought I'd show this so you can see the difference between non-exploited land (left) and exploited land (right)
Falls_of_Glomach_335_08242014 - The home stretch as I was returning to the valley of Allt Choinneachain, where the Dorusduain Car Park was just a few minutes of downhill walking more

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Given the logistical advantages (mostly flexibility with the weather) of driving to the Falls of Glomach from Inverness, I will describe the driving directions from there.

First, I took the A82 west then south along the northern shore of Loch Ness for about 27 miles towards Glenmoriston.

I then left the A82 and followed the A887 for the next 15 miles before turning right once again to go onto the A87.

Then, I followed the A87 for the next 22 miles or so before there was a signposted turnoff to the right for the Morvich Car Park (there was a Falls of Glomach sign as well, I believe) inland from the Loch Duich.

From this turnoff, it was another 1.2 miles of single-lane road to get to the village of Morvich and the official car park to start the Falls of Glomach hike.

This was the sanctioned (or easier to access) of the trailheads for Falls of Glomach, but it also meant a longer hike (about 12 miles round trip).

Falls_of_Glomach_002_08242014 - The trailhead at the Dorusduain car park, which traversed through private land to get here, but it also resulted in an 8-mile hike, which cut off 33% of the trail length had I started from Morvich
The trailhead at the Dorusduain car park, which traversed through private land to get here, but it also resulted in an 8-mile hike, which cut off 33% of the trail length had I started from Morvich

Back on the A87, I actually went another 0.8 miles beyond the Morvich turnoff to the obscure single-lane Dorusduain Road.

I then followed that road for the last 2.3 miles (veering left at the fork at 0.8 miles then passing through what appeared to be private land).

The car park was basically a small and humble space with a red sign indicating that the falls was 4 miles walk from here.

The road kept going past this clearing, but it became grassy and rougher so I didn’t push my luck with the rental car to keep going from here.

Falls_of_Glomach_004_08242014 - The continuation of the road beyond the Dorusduain car park, but I didn't need to proceed any further to start the Falls of Glomach hike
The continuation of the road beyond the Dorusduain car park, but I didn’t need to proceed any further to start the Falls of Glomach hike

Overall, this entire drive took me about 1 hr 40 minutes.

However, I’m sure this would depend on how much traffic there’d be on the two-lane roads to get here since there were very limited opportunities to pass slower moving vehicles.

Finally for some geographical context, the Kyle of Lochalsh, which was like the gateway town to the Isle of Skye, was 15 miles (about 30 minutes drive) west of Morvich (passing by the beautiful Eilean Donan Castle en route). Kyle of Lochalsh was also 79 miles (about 2 hours drive) southwest of Inverness, 74 miles (under 2 hours drive) north of Fort William, 183 miles (over 4 hours drive) northwest of Glasgow, and 200 miles (4.5 hours drive) northwest of Edinburgh.

Examining the Falls of Glomach and its surroundings from the lowest relatively safe vantage point I could attain.


View of the top of Falls of Glomach as well as a glimpse of the trail leading further down the cliffs


Distant view of a tall cascade seen on the way to the Falls of Glomach

Tagged with: morvich, kyle of lochalsh, ross-shire, isle of skye, inverness, scotland, uk, united kingdom, waterfall, loch alsh, dorusduain, abhain chonaig, allt choinneachain, glomach, bealach, loch duich, glenmoriston, highlands



Visitor Comments:

aadam joe craig (Falls of Glomach) July 31, 2015 9:40 am by Craig Parkinson - Did this 12 mile walk yesterday very hard sometimes scary but very exciting and rewarding luckily we had no midges lovely weather if a little breezy I dont really do walking so my legs and feet today are aching bit of a shock to the system but such a nice walk with my two sons… ...Read More

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Johnny Cheng

About Johnny Cheng

Johnny Cheng is the founder of the World of Waterfalls and author of A Guide to New Zealand Waterfalls. Over the last 2 decades, he has visited thousands of waterfalls in over 40 countries around the world and nearly 40 states in the USA.
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