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The Lakes
Blencathra
Blencathra is more of a small range than a single fell, a series of tops standing out on a 3-mile (5 km) long curving ridge. It has smooth, easy slopes to the north and west, whilst displaying a complex system of rocky spurs and scree slopes to the south and east.

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Bowfell
Bowfell is the sixth highest mountain in the lakes and one of the most popular of the Lake District fells. The Band provides the most popular means of ascent. Other routes from Langdale climb via Rossett Gill and Three Tarns.

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Catbells
The walk is straightforward up the northern ridge of Cat Bells. There are plenty of options for a circular walk back to the lake, which would add a little distance to the data above.

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Dow Crag
The summit bears no cairn, being a rocky point perched directly above the crag. The view south and west to the coast is excellent. The simplest direct routes begin at either end of the Walna Scar Road, making for the summit from the top of the pass.

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Esk Pike
Esk Pike is one of the hills forming the head of Eskdale in Lake District National Park. Its rocky summit overlooking the wilds of Upper Eskdale

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Great Gable
Great Gable is one of the most popular of the Lakeland fells, and there are many different routes to the summit. It is linked by the high pass of Windy Gap to its smaller sister hill, Green Gable, and by the lower pass of Beck Head to its western neighbour, Kirk Fell.

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High Stile
High Stile is the highest in the range of fells extending north west from Great Gable towards Loweswater, and together with its satellites, Red Pike and High Crag, forms a trio of fells overlooking the lake and village of Buttermere.

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Loughrigg Fell
Loughrigg Fell is a hill in the central part of the English Lake District. It stands on the end of the long ridge coming down from High Raise over Silver How towards Ambleside, and is separated from its neighbours by the depression of Red Bank.

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Pike of Blisco
Located between the valleys of Great Langdale and Little Langdale, Pike of Blisco's relative isolation from neighbouring fells together with slopes falling away immediately from the summit in all directions mean it has excellent views:

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The Old Man Coniston
The Old Man of Coniston is a popular with tourists and fell-walkers with a number of well-marked paths to the summit. The mountain has also seen extensive slate mining activity for eight hundred years and the remains of abandoned mines and spoil tips are a significant feature of the north east slopes.

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