Elevation is the altitude of a place above sea level.
Peak’s prominence is the least vertical to be covered to get from the summit to any other higher terrain.
Proportional Prominence920 m
Mountains in Scotland with a height of over 914 m / 3 000 ft bear a special name, the Munros. They are named after Sir Hugh Munro, the 4th Baronet (1856–1919), who produced the first list of such hills, known as Munro’s Tables, in 1891.
Ben Avon (Scottish Gaelic: Beinn Athfhinn) is a mountain in the Cairngorm mountains of Scotland. The highest point of the massif, known as Leabaidh an Dàimh Bhuidhe (bed of the yellow stag) is classified as both a Munro and a Marilyn.
Ben Avon is a very large and complex mountain sprawling over more than 30 km². The summit plateau is dominated by granite tors, one of which forms the summit. From the broad summit plateau ridges lead in almost every direction, allowing access from Glen Avon to the north, from Beinn a' Bhùird to the west and from Gleann an t-Slugain in the south. To the west of the summit lies the massive corrie, Slochd Mòr, with its rocky cliffs, and the approaches from the south and west take you close to the corrie rim.
The most common ascent route is via the path in the deep glen that separates Ben Avon and Beinn a' Bhùird, or from Beinn a' Bhùird itself. The summit tor itself must be climbed in order to "bag" the mountain, though it is an easy scramble.
There's a hiking trail (T2) leading to the summit.
By elevation Leabaidh an Daimh Bhuidhe is
# 7 out of 428 in Moray # 14 out of 1430 in Aberdeenshire # 28 out of 18277 in Scotland # 28 out of 34760 in United Kingdom # 18 out of 1071 in Cairngorms National Park # 26 out of 5485 in the Grampian Mountains
By prominence Leabaidh an Daimh Bhuidhe is
# 16 out of 428 in Moray # 39 out of 1430 in Aberdeenshire # 55 out of 1071 in Cairngorms National Park
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