Looking to cache in a different area or coming to Scotland on holiday. Then check out the bookmark lists below. The lists highlight some of most favourited geocaches in the area. Click the pictures to acess the lists.
Do you see a good cache missing from the lists or have suggestions for another list, then drop us an email.
A bookmark list of the top favourtied geocaches around Scotlamd. Any geocaches 100+ favourite points.
A list of Scotlands oldest current active geocaches placed between 2000 -2002
A bookmark list of the top most visited geocaches in Scotland. Any geocaches that has been found over 1000+ times.
A list of caches placed near Scottish Castles. The first castles were built in Scotland in the 11th and 12th centuries, with the introduction of Anglo-Norman influence.
A Munro is a mountain in Scotland with a height over 3000 feet. Munros are named after Sir Hugh Munro, 4th Baronet (1856–1919), who produced the first list of such hills, known as Munros Tables, in 1891. There are 282 Munros.
A list of caches placed near Scottish Museum's.
A list of Scottish Night-Caches that have been purposely designed to be done at night.
A list of Scottish challenge caches. A challenge cache requires that geocachers meet a geocaching-related qualification or series of tasks before the challenge cache can be logged.
A list of Scottish caches rated 5/5. The hardest rated caches in Scotland.
Geocaches placed to help move on Travel Bugs and Geocoins. usually in a safe location and a large container.
The Cateran Trail is a circular long distance route that straddles the border between Perthshire and Angus.
Distance : 65 miles (104km)
With plenty of pubs and settlements at decent intervals, a high moorland pass with great mountain views, and good wildlife spotting opportunities it is offers a well waymarked and moderate route which can be taken at a leisurely pace over 5 or 6 days
The Clyde Walkway runs between Glasgow and New Lanark in South Lanarkshire. Unlike other long distance paths it is close to urban centres with easy access to public transport.
Distance : 40 miles (65km)
The route begins in the bustling heart of the Glasgow City and ends in a spectacular gorge complete with waterfalls.
Linking the Forth and Tay Estuaries, the Fife Coastal Path runs through the varied landscapes of Fife.
Distance : 117 miles (183km)
The route links some of Scotland's most picturesque former fishing villages as well as the home of golf - St Andrews with its ancient University. In between are miles of golden beaches, attractive woods and nature reserves but the route also threads its way through industrial towns such as Kirkcaldy and Leven.
The Great Glen Way stretches from coast to coast across the Highlands. Fort William to Inverness.
Distance : 73 miles (117km)
Most of the route keeps to lower levels and offers a good introduction to the Highlands and to long distance walking. The Way runs along the complete lengths of Loch Linnhe, Loch Oich and the forests above Loch Ness, as well as along the towpath of the Caledonian Canal.
This long distance path stretches from coast to coast across Scotland, passing through the varied landscapes of the central belt.
Distance :- 132 miles (212km)
The route reverses Muir's steps from Helensburgh on the west coast - from where he boarded ship and set sail for America - back to his birthplace, Dunbar in East Lothian.
The walk goes from the River Ayr source - Glenbuck Loch - to the sea at Ayr.
Distance : 40 miles (65km)
It offers a variety of landscapes, starting in wild moorland rich in natural and industrial history and the final section follows the river through open farmland and estates before reaching the historic county town of Ayr, finishing at the harbour.
The Southern Upland Way is Scotland's first and only official coast-to-coast long distance route, running across the country from the Atlantic Ocean to the North Sea.
Distance : 212 miles (341km)
From Portpatrick on the west coast the route runs to Cove and Cockburnspath on the east coast.
Starting at Buckie on the Moray coastline, The Speyside Way follows the course of the mighty River Spey up to Aviemore and on to Kincraig in the Cairngorms.
Distance : 72 miles (116km)
Along the way walkers pass through a series of attractive villages and some of the many whisky distilleries for which Speyside is so famous.
The West Highland Way was Scotland's first long distance route and remains by far the most popular. Stretching from Milngavie on the edge of Glasgow to Fort William at the foot of Ben Nevis.
Distance : 93 miles (151km)
Beginning in the pastoral landscapes beneath the Campsies, past the serene beauty of Loch Lomond, and on into increasingly rugged and majestic Highlands. It then crosses the vast, awe-inspiring expanse of Rannoch Moor, with a glimpse down Glencoe, before crossing the hills to lovely Loch Leven.