Natural Features in Isle of Skye & Kyle of Lochalsh
Dinosaur footprints were first discovered on the shore here in 2002 onwards.
The Storr is a distinctive part of the Trotternish landslip (see The Quiraing)
The shoreline here has belemnites, ammonites and bivalves in quantity.
The shoreline here is one of Skye’s best fossil sites with dinosaur footprints, sharks teeth, molluscs and fossil wood.
This bay is well known for its fossils, in particular for its Ludwigia (ammonite) species, belemnites and bivalves.
One of Skye’s most spectacular sites, with ammonites, bivalves (Gryphaea - ‘devil’s toenails’) and much more.
Safely seen from a viewing platform, a vertical coastal cliff formation where sedimentary and igneous rocks are...
The shore here, on the east coast of Raasay, is a good place to find ammonites, belemnites, large bi-valves and brachiopods.
|1||An Corran, Staffin – fossils||Scotland, UK|
|2||The Old Man of Storr||Scotland, UK|
|3||Elgol, Skye – fossils||Scotland, UK|
|4||Valtos, Skye – fossils||Scotland, UK|
|5||Bearreraig Bay, Skye||Scotland, UK|
|6||Quiraing, Skye||Scotland, UK|
|7||Ardnish Point, Skye – fossils||Scotland, UK|
|8||Lealt Falls, Skye||Scotland, UK|
|9||Kilt Rock||Scotland, UK|
|10||Hallaig, Raasay – fossils||Scotland, UK|
|11||Macleod’s Maidens sea stacks, Skye||Scotland, UK|
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