Stac PollaidhThis photo was taken at sunrise during a wild camp on Stac Pollaidh. I figured I could squeeze a tent onto the mountains eastern summit and I did, 4 feet from an 800 feet drop.
The Cloud GeneratorThe morning mists flow round Meall Meadhonach, Suilven's secondary peak in the North West Highlands. The photo was taken from Caisteal Liath (the grey castle), Suilven's highest peak. Suilven's unique outline, challenging remoteness and superlative views make it one of the finest mountains in Britain.
Morning from Cul MorAn image taken about 0600 hours during a wild camp on Cul Mor in the North West Highlands.
The CampDave Miles and his wild camp on Cul Mor. Is there a better place to wake up and experience the views?
Cool MorningThe morning sun lights up the mountains of Coigach. To the left is Cul Beag, Stac Pollaidh to the right and the Fiddler in the middle in the far distance. Taken from Cul Mor.
CoigachThe soft evening light of the setting sun over the mountains of Coigach in the North West Highlands.
Polly's DawnThe dawn light from Stac Pollaidh. Cul Beag and Cul Mor are the mountains to the right with Suilven and Canisp to the left in the distance.
North by North WestThe last light of the setting sun lights up the peaks of Cul Mor (right), Canisp (middle) and Suilven (left).
It HappensI climbed and camped out on Suilven with my mate Andy. Just as the sun was setting a storm blew over the mountains and giving an incredible light.
Distant SuilvenSuilven from the slopes of Cul Mor. Just after taking this shot I was drenched to the skin by a hail and rain storm.
Pollaidh's ShadowStac Pollaidh bathed in the rising light of the morning sun, projecting it's shadow against the hills in the background.
Don't Look DownThis photo of me was taken by Mark Bull using a drone. It shows me balanced on the cliff edge of Stac Pollaidh photographing Suilven. One of the best shots I never took.
Light and MagicThe first light of the rising sun turns the Autumn grasses on Stac Pollaidh bright red, orange and yellow. Cul Mor and the mountains of Assynt in the background.
The WallAcross the middle of Suilven, one of Scotland's most remote mountains, is a wall. Some of the stones weigh two tons. It was built by starving Highlanders in 1840 in exchange for food. Imagine the sheer physical effort of dragging huge stones up a very steep mountain with no modern mechanical aids.
Dave's DawnI met Dave Miles while wild camping on Cul Mor. He and his tent provided a perfect focal point for the photograph, giving a real sense of scale.
The Passing StormI was caught in a hail and rain storm on top of Cul Mor and got soaked to the skin. I opted to protect my camera kit but couldn't protect me. Bad weather can mean good photos and I was presented with this wonderful sight just after the storm blew over.
Cool SunsetThe last light of the setting sun lighting up the peaks of the Coigach mountains. Cul Beag (left) appears to have a smoke trail emerging from its peak.
FiddlingThe Fiddler (Sgurr an Fhidhleir) is the pointed peak in the middle of shot, with Cul Beag to the left and Stac Pollaidh to the right.
SteamingLow level clouds stream from the peak of Cul Beag like smoke from the funnel of a steam train.
The land of DiscordSunrise over Assynt. The old legends tell of two brothers, Unt and Assunt, meaning the man of peace and the man of discord. They battled and Assunt won, giving his name to the land of Assynt.