Once part of one of the most important 18th century picturesque landscapes in Scotland, an attractive woodland walk leads though spectacularly large Douglas firs to the amazing folly, Ossian's Hall overlooking the Black Linn waterfall.
The footpaths are part of a much wider local footpath network covering 30 miles of walks.
The hall was designed to amaze and shock its visitors, it still tries to!
Visitors have included William Wordsworth, J M W Turner and Queen Victoria
The property lies within the Tay National Scenic Area
One famous Douglas fir is one of the tallest trees in Britain
The stand of Douglas firs is one of the tallest stands of trees in the country.
The woodland is home to red squirrels.
The waterfall is a renowned placed to watch salmon leap in the autumn.
Ossian's Hall (B listed) was once one of the most elaborately furnished decorative garden buildings in Scotland.
A totem pole carved from a Hermitage Douglas fir by a Canadian carver from the Squamish Nation and local school children sits in a quiet corner.
Garden, parklands or rural site
No admission charge. Car park pay and display
Designated parking spaces in lower car park. Disabled drivers may drive to the hall along track, but great care must be taken and parking space is restricted, the ground is uneven. Path surfaces vary but can be rocky and uneven, including slopes and steps.
Perth & Kinross