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Wales

Corn Du
The summit of Corn Du is very similar to that of Pen y Fan: flat and anvil shaped. It is marked by a large cairn. The summit is often crossed on the way to Pen y Fan. It offers good views down into Cwm Llwch and across the Usk valley to Brecon.

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Creigiau Gleision
Creigiau Gleision is the easternmost of the high Carneddau and is separated from the others by Llyn Cowlyd. The mountain has three peaks, hence perhaps its plural name. The most southerly peak is the highest, at 678 metres.

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Cribyn
Cribyn on a clear day is a great summit to view the dramatic summits of the Beacons and the steep drops of the northern face of Pen y Fan. It is also a quieter summit and less likely to be crowded with hillwalkers.

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Fan Brycheiniog
The Beacons Way, a waymarked long distance footpath forks near the mountain, with one option passing over the summit and along the long ridge, and the other option offering a lowland route passing beside the lake Llyn y Fan Fawr to the east of the summit.

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Hay Bluff
Hay Bluff has a flat summit which overlooks the middle Wye Valley and the book town of Hay-on-Wye is marked by a triangulation pillar at a height of 677 metres (2,221 ft).

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Mynydd Llysiau
Mynydd Llysiau is a subsidiary summit of Waun Fach in the Black Mountains in south-eastern Wales. It lies halfway between Waun Fach and Pen Allt-mawr.

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Pen Cerrig-calch
Pen Cerrig-calch is a subsidiary summit of Waun Fach. The views from here are wide ranging and extend as far as the Beacons themselves to the west.

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Pen y Fan
The daddy of all South Wales walks, Pen y Fan is the highest mountain in Southern Britain and comes in at 886 metres high (that's 2,907 feet)

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Pen y Gadair Fawr
Pen y Gadair Fawr is a subsidiary summit of Waun Fach and the second highest peak in the Black Mountains. The summit is marked by a medium sized cairn.

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Sugar Loaf
The view from the summit of Sugar Loaf covers the Black Mountains to the north, the Cotswolds to the east, as far as the Brecon Beacons to the south.

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Waun Fach
Waun Fach is situated at the head of the Grwyne Fechan valley, above and to the west of the Grwyne Fawr reservoir. It has an undistinguished (and almost indistinguishable) rounded summit.

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Waun Rydd
Waun Rydd takes the form of a plateau with sharp rims on several sides. To the northeast is Craig Pwllfa overlooking Cwm Banw whilst Craig y Fan looks east over Cwm Tarthwynni. To the south is the edge known as Cwar y Gigfran which translates into English as 'quarry of the crow'.

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