- Maintain hand hygiene
- Follow physical distancing guidelines
While you are out and about, please take extra care to follow the Scottish Outdoor Access Code.
A flourish of flowers
The magnificent amphitheatre of Corrie Fee – together with Corrie Sharroch and the slopes of Craig Rennet – form Corrie Fee National Nature Reserve (NNR). The reserve is home to many plants, birds and animals adapted to this harsh mountain environment. You might spot a golden eagle soaring overhead.
Corrie Fee is well known for the rare plants growing on its cliffs and in gullies, like Alpine blue-sowthistle. Mountain plants, such as purple saxifrage, yellow mountain saxifrage and globeflower, grow alongside more lowland species, including red campion, wild angelica and melancholy thistle. Corrie Fee also has the most extensive natural stand of montane willow scrub in Scotland.
Walk up the Fee Trail to the edge of the forest to enjoy views of this natural amphitheatre. Or take a full day to explore the corrie, its fabulous waterfall and even the plateau or Munros beyond. There is plenty to explore and enjoy at Corrie Fee.
Find out more about visiting Corrie Fee NNR.
• Experience spectacular views of one of the best glacial corries in the British Isles.
• Enjoy the wild outdoors in one of Scotland’s great upland areas.
• Look out for rare alpine plants and watch the skies for golden eagles and peregrine falcons.
Find out more about the reserve and its natural history.
Reserve manager: Andrew Ferguson
Inverdee House, Baxter Street
Follow our NNR Facebook page for up-to-date information on reserves across Scotland.
Follow NatureScot’s Scotland’s Nature blog and find interesting articles on Scotland’s natural heritage.
Find out more about our partners at Corrie Fee NNR – AngusAlive and Forestry and Land Scotland.
Corrie Fee NNR is a member of VisitScotland and is a member of GTBS (Green Tourism Business Scheme).
Enjoyed your visit?
- Make a donation to support nature and visitor facilities on our NNRs.
- Let us know what you thought on TripAdvisor.
Discover more about why Scotland’s National Nature Reserves were created and the partners who manage them.