Also known as Acharn Falls; Auchlaicha
This used to be a circle of nine stones, but now there are four standing stones and two fallen stones still visible. A dry stone wall runs through the circle.
Partway up a hillside, 800 feet above Loch Tay, this site presents a wonderful view. Burl describes it as being in a fir plantation, but his description is somewhat out of date as there are now no trees around it.
The southern-most stone is the tallest at around five feet nine inches tall and the northwestern stone is a little under two feet tall.
1/19 Looking north across the circle. The shortest of the standing stones can be seen peeping over the wall just to the right of the nearest standing stone.
2/19 A closer view, again looking to the north.
3/19 The two southernmost standing stones, and one fallen stone, looking to the southwest. The nearer stone is a little over four feet tall, the further stone is about five feet nine inches tall.
4/19 The tallest of the stones, looking to the southwest.
5/19 The same stone, looking south.
6/19 And again, but in colour.
7/19 A view to the northeast.
8/19 Another view to the northeast.
9/19 Looking to the southeast with the two southern standing stones and the two remaining fallen stones.
10/19 The northern stone, looking west down to Loch Tay.
11/19 Looking west across the circle from the north side of the wall.
12/19 A colour view to the west.
13/19 Another view to the southwest.
14/19 A view to the west on the south side of the wall - again Loch Tay is in the background.
15/19 Looking northwest.
16/19 Looking southeast.
17/19 A view to the east.
18/19 A view to the northeast.
19/19 The eastern stones of the circle, looking north.