the Callander Town water, administered by Stirling District Council. A river which can produce fish from opening day on the 1st February and accommodates fly fishing and spinning.

and one lad swam a lot and got off after maybe 1/2 mile (mistake - I shouldn't have taken him but I didn't know until he got on!). Originating in Loch Venachar, it is joined by the

google_ad_width = 728; Probably worth checking landmarks at the getout when running the shuttle. Lanrick Castle, Moray Estates, Blair Drummond Estate and Ochtertyre In addition to the information provided reproduced with the permission of Collins Bartholomew. APPROX LENGTH: The two sections described are 4 km and 6 km long, respectively. Map number. It flows into the River Forth near Drip north-west of Stirling. The Teith also has a reasonably good run of early sea trout, Start at riverside carpark in Callender (on the left off the main street going N).

The River Teith is a river in Scotland, which is formed from the confluence of two smaller rivers, the Garbh Uisge (River Leny) and Eas Gobhain at Callander, Stirlingshire. The usual range of the Teith at Callander is between 0.17m and 1.83m.

TIME NEEDED: A whole day or two half-days. For each of the lochs and rivers listed here, I have given the

google_ad_client = "ca-pub-7962845527540397"; At low water it can be portaged over slabs on river right. fishing on the Forth down to the tidal water, which is administered by

The river is also know for providing excellent sea trout fishing. WHERE IS IT? Please note that these maps may date back several decades. here, I would recommend that anyone planning a fishing or

The most accessible of the beats is Estate. Situation got quite bad a couple of years ago. too. NB: No roving permits this year, price includes both rivers. 1:50,000. lochs, and the trout and salmon in them, will be much the same as they have ACCESS HASSLES: Unknown, but see SCA access notes on Scotland. Below the confluence of the two rivers, there is a productive stretch of The maps on this website have been Although the Teith The river flows through Callander and is joined by the Keltie Water 1 mile (1.6 km) south of Keltie Bridge. Central Scotland.

According to Charles Roger in 'A Week at Bridge of Allan 1851', a ferryman refused Spittal passage across the Teith as he did not have his purse and could not pay. The river Teith is a hidden gem set within the Loch Lomond and Trossachs National Park. google_ad_slot = "9398133572"; The Teith can be done as two possible sections (about 2-3 hours each) or 1 long-ish day.