At just short of 200 feet these are not the highest cliffs, but for this Trail, they offer a great chance to peer over sheer cliffs to view the seagulls and fulmars flying below. The rocks at the base of the cliffs were also ideal for fishing pollack and wrasse, but more importantly locals climbed up from the bottom of these cliffs to raid seagulls’ nests for eggs for export just like many other cliff faces. Assuming you can keep to your feet and remain reasonably erect, this is probably the best location in Ireland to view such a terrifying sight as a Nor-Westerly Atlantic storm in full blast. As seen from the the second picture, this area also has stunning views of the islands of Tory and Glashedy, the Urris hills, Muckish Mountain and Sliabh Sneacht, Inishowen’s highest mountain. The headlands of Dunaff, Fanad, Horn and Melmore can be seen from this location.
55.3792° N, 7.3907° W