List of Hills in The Lake District - Central Fells

Central Fells

ID Hill H RH Grid ref.
HRS-1 High Raise 762 283 NY280095
HRS-2 Harrison Stickle 736 c 53 NY281074
HRS-3 Ullscarf 726 c 118 NY291121
HRS-4 Pike o'Stickle 709 c 54 NY273073
HRS-5 High Seat 608 136 NY287181
HRS-6 Bleaberry Fell 590 c 43 NY286196
HRS-7 Sergeant's Crag 571 c 46 NY274114
HRS-8 Bell Crags 558 c 32 NY298143
HRS-9 Steel Fell 553 c 82 NY319112
HRS-10 Calf Crag 537 c 56 NY302104
HRS-11 Brown Rigg 463 c 30 NY305146
HRS-12 Raven Crag 461 c 44 NY303187
HRS-13 The Benn 446 c 53 NY302193
HRS-14 Grange Fell 415 c 90 NY264163
HRS-15 Ether Knott 415 c 38 NY268172
ID Hill H RH Grid ref.
HRS-16 Helm Crag 405 c 70 NY326094
HRS-17 Knotts 400 c 45 NY267144
HRS-18 King's How 392 c 56 NY258167
HRS-19 Shepherds Crag c 233 c 36 NY264185
HRS-20 Grange Crags 194 c 36 NY256176
HRS-21 Castlehead 161 c 55 NY270227
HRS-22 Butharlyp Howe 106 c 30 NY336079
HRG-1 High Rigg 357 189 NY308220
HRG-2 Low Rigg 277 c 55 NY302227
LRG-1 Loughrigg Fell 335 172 NY347051
LRG-2 Fox How 246 c 38 NY358048
LRG-3 Lanty Scar 230 40 NY359053
LRG-4 Todd Crag 224 c 30 NY358042
LRG-5 Little Loughrigg c 155 c 42 NY344039

Read more about this topic:  List Of Hills In The Lake District

Other articles related to "central fells, fell, central":

Lake District - Physical Geography - Hills (Fells) - Central Fells
... The Central Fells are lower in elevation than surrounding areas of fell, peaking at 762 m (2500 ft) at High Raise ... A spur extends southeast to Loughrigg Fell above Ambleside ... The central ridge running north over High Seat is exceptionally boggy ...
Central Fells - Access For Walkers
... In the north, Walla Crag and Bleaberry fell are an easy walk from Keswick, while the Borrowdale road provides access as far south as Eagle Crag and the foot of Langstrath ... Loughrigg is surrounded by minor roads, including Red Bank, the only one crossing the Central Fells ...

Famous quotes containing the words fells and/or central:

    But these young scholars, who invade our hills,
    Bold as the engineer who fells the wood,
    And travelling often in the cut he makes,
    Love not the flower they pluck, and know it not
    And all their botany is Latin names.
    The old men studied magic in the flowers.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    For us necessity is not as of old an image without us, with whom we can do warfare; it is a magic web woven through and through us, like that magnetic system of which modern science speaks, penetrating us with a network subtler than our subtlest nerves, yet bearing in it the central forces of the world.
    Walter Pater (1839–1894)