Image courtesy of Scott MacColl

Loch Dubh Nan Geodh

Loch Dubh Nan Geodh is for members only You must be logged in to make a booking. Click here to log in or register.

1st April - 30th September

Dhubn nan geadh is available, but harvesting is ongoing. Until the usual parking area is available please park opposite the caravans (not in thr large turning area as that is where the timber lorries turn. Where possible anglers should make themselves known to the harvesting team without approaching working machinery.

There is a maximum of two rods and visitor bookings are not permitted.

The key for opening the Forestry Gate can be found in a steel box attached to the rear of the wooden direction sign to the left of the gate. The box is sealed with a DFFA padlock and requires a DFFA key for access. The boat key fits padlock.

A parking place has been provided by the access track to the loch with further parking available in a disused quarry ~ 300 metres further along the road on the right.

Additional information

  • Four fish bag limit
  • 12" minimum
  • The boat is berthed at the west side approach from the Loch More to Altnabreac forest road.
  • Vehicle access for Fishing only.

Map and locations

Touch here to open the starting point on your mobile device's mapping app.

History of the loch

By Gordon Douglas

Pronounced Doonagay, this is a typical hill loch situated about a mile from the bridge over the Sleoch burn at the Dalnawillan end of Loch More. It was rarely fished but had the reputation of holding some good fish. Its unpopularity was due to the hard slog over rough moor to the loch side. However with the advent of forestation, a fine forestry road has been laid from the turning at the bridge all the way to Altnabreac and further if you venture across the railway which passes within a short distance of the loch. DFFA secured a boat let on the loch a few years ago from the estate . The loch is now surrounded by trees which, of course, alters its character completely by providing more sheltered conditions as opposed to the wild exposed place it used to be.

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