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List of headlands of the United Kingdom

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The geology of the United Kingdom is such that there are many headlands along its coast. This incomplete list includes both major and minor headlands running clockwise around the coast from Berwick-upon-Tweed. The more significant ones have been tagged with an *. Headlands around the British coast are most commonlynamed as 'point', 'ness' or 'head' though 'trwyn' (nose), 'penrhyn' (peninsula) and 'pen' (head) are common in Wales as is 'rubha' in western Scotland.

Below is a list of headlands of the United Kingdom sorted by county. Names are derived from Ordnance Survey 1:63,360, 1:50,000 and 1:25,000 scale maps of Scotland, England, and Wales.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Most MYSTERIOUS Lost Worlds On Earth!
  • ✪ LIVE English Lesson - 15th OCT 2017 - Learning English with Mr Duncan - ACCENTS - GRAMMAR - CHAT
  • ✪ Learn English Through Story ★ Subtitles: Doctor No (intermediate level)

Transcription

Atlantis and El Dorado’s existence have been debated for centuries, but thanks to science, we’ve confirmed the discovery of 10 real life, unexplored, lost worlds! #10 Movile Cave In 1986, a cave was Discovered near Mangalia, Constanța County, Romania, just off the coast of the Black Sea. The oxygen levels are nearly negligent, but due to chemosynthesis, At least forty-eight species of wildlife has been stored away for possible millions of years. Many of these animals are unique to this specific cave. The cave is unsafe for humans and most animals. It is completely Void of light and contains toxic gasses that the specialized animals within the cave require to live. Less than 100 people have been allowed in the cave, and to get to the entrance you have to be Lowered 65ft into the ground through a narrow passage. Microbiologist, Rich Boden was one of the first to enter the cave and one of the few to see the lake below, “The pool of warm, sulphidic water stinks of rotting eggs or burnt rubber when you disturb it as hydrogen sulphide is given off.” The animals that live in Movile Cave are Generally born without eyes or skin pigment, due to the fact that they live in the darkness and don’t need sight or camouflage. As for humans, if you go in without a special mask it wouldn’t be long before the lack of oxygen and toxic gasses took their toll. It would Begin with labored breathing and a headache, followed by kidney damage…and the rest, well; no one has ever gotten that far. #9 Lake Vostok Out of over 400 lakes in Antarctica only one can be the largest, and the title goes to Lake Vostok. The lake is at the southern Pole of Cold, beneath Russia's Vostok Station. It resides Far beneath the surface of the central East Antarctic Ice Sheet, which is 11,000ft above sea level. This freshwater lake’s surface is about 13,000ft under the surface of the ice, meaning it would be less than 2000ft below sea level. The lake has Supposedly been untouched for at least 400,000 years, and it wasn’t until 2012 that scientists completed the longest ever ice core that reached 12,400ft and finally pierced through to the surface of the lake. However, as soon as this happened, Water from the lake gushed up the borehole used to extract the water, and mixed with Freon and kerosene that was used to keep the hole from freezing. In 2015, teams tried again and were successful in retrieving a pure sample. Still, Humans have only touched the surface of this lost world and it is believed that new, unseen creatures could dwell in Lake Vostok. The question is…will humans ever reach them? #8 Son Doong Cave Son Doong Cave, or known in Vietnam as Hang Sơn Đoòng is a Solutional cave in Phong Nha-Kẻ Bàng National Park, Vietnam. Son Doong Cave is often called the largest cave in the world. It was discovered by a local man named Hồ Khanh in 1991. People from the area knew about the cave, but the steep descent at the entrance as well as the loud sound of the wind and water rushing through the cave, prevented locals from entering. Of course, everyone thought it was spooky! It wasn’t until 2009 that the cave was shared with the world when British Cave Research Association conducted a survey nearby. Unfortunately, their progress was stopped when they ran into a 200 ft calcite wall known as the Great Wall of Vietnam. In 2013, Some of the largest cave pearls known to man were discovered, some reaching the size of a baseball! Later on, in 2013, the first tourist group explored the cave. The tickets to join this exploration cost a whopping $3,000. Permits are required to access the cave and are given out on a limited basis. Only about 800 are available in 2017 and only through August. During the Fall and Winter months, the water levels are so high that the cave is inaccessible. #7 Sima Humboldt & Sima Martel Cerro Sarisariñama is a Tepui or flattop mountain range in Jaua-Sarisariñama National Park. Located in Venezuela. The name of the mountain is derived from the tale of Ye'kuana Indians who live near the mountain. They tell a Tale about an evil spirit living in caves up in the mountain and devouring human flesh with a sound "Sari... sari...” (Some sort of windy sound effect?) On this mountain there are two mysterious sinkholes known as Sima Humboldt & Sima Martel. The larger of the two is Sima Humboldt is over 1000ft deep and over 1000ft wide. The bottom of each hole has its very own individual ecosystem. It was first descended in 1974 and as of today, is exclusive for scientific researchers. #6 Challenger Deep, Mariana Trench Challenger Deep is the Deepest known point in the Earth's seabed hydrosphere, which reaches depths of over 35,000ft. It can be found off the coast of Guam. Due to its extreme depths, only Four attempts have ever been made to explore the trench. Although all descents reported the same depths, the maximum depth is still uncertain. The latest descent was taken by director James Cameron in 2012. He wished to explore the area for an extended period of time, but due to a malfunction with his sub he had to give up. A similar incident happened with Another explorer never reached the bottom of the trench. It seems the life here wants to be left alone. Although nothing particularly unique to the Challenger Deep has been discovered yet, it Remains a challenge to our technological and scientific capabilities. #5 East Scotia Ridge Just what is so special about this Section of the Scotia Plate in the South Atlantic? Just off the coast of South America there is a tectonic plate where strange life exists at 8000ft below sea level. Studies show that due to the hydrothermal vents that run through the area, Temperatures can reach up to 700 degrees Fahrenheit. What’s odd is that not so far away is Antarctica, which is known for its frigid temperatures. In 2010, a new type of Yeti Crab, a mysteriously furry crustacean was discovered in this area. Along with the crab, an adorable “ghost-pale” octopus was recently found, as well as several unknown anemones and barnacles. The life down here is generally colorless due to the fact that The light cannot penetrate through to these depths. Cindy Van Dover, director of Duke University’s marine laboratory says, “It’s remarkable that we can be in the 21st century and Still not know fundamental things about what lives on our planet. This is really exciting because it keeps open the door for even more discovery down the road.” It’s truly amazing how there is still so much to be discovered. #4 Mount Roraima If you’ve ever seen James Cameron’s record-breaking film Avatar, and were Mesmerized by the floating Hallelujah Mountains of Pandora, you are sure to feel just as amazed by Mount Roraima. Also known as Tepuy Roraima and Cerro Roraima, this peak is the Highest of the Pakaraima chain of tepui plateaus in South America. Its highest point reaches 9,219 ft. Natives of the Gran Sabana (a region in southeastern Venezuela) see Mount Roraima as the stump of a Mighty tree that once held all the fruits and tuberous vegetables in the world! Mount Roraima is said to have been knocked down by Makunaima, the trickster. The tree crashed to the ground, unleashing a tremendous flood that lead to life! The plateaus are So steep that even the most skilled rock climbers would struggle to reach the top. Today, tourists are allowed in the mountain via a route recently installed. But this will simply give you a taste of the full experience. The Most awe-striking feature of this mount is the vision of the top. Mount Roraima appears to be floating in the clouds in the most mystical way! #3 Melville Range Cape Melville is a Headland on the eastern coast of the Cape York Peninsula in Australia. This range is often called a lost world due to the exclusive creature that live there and have managed to survive for so long on their own. It is also Unique because of a special field on the range. Not a field of daisies but a field of granite boulders that has naturally prevented fires from affecting the area as well as allowing the area to retain moisture. Only a select few have stepped foot on the Melville range, the misty rain forest atop Cape Melville. The plants and animals found on Cape Melville are often Not only indigenous but endemic to the region. These include the Foxtail Palm, the Cape Melville leaf-tailed gecko, the Cape Melville shade skink and the Blotched boulder-frog. #2 Palawan Highlands Palawan is often Considered to be one of the most mysterious areas in the world! Palawan is a province of the Philippines that is known to hold many mysteries. In 2007, botanists journeyed to an isolated corner of the island of Palawan and made new endemic discoveries: Pink ferns, blue mushrooms and a carnivorous pitcher plant big enough to devour large rodents or small monkeys. Over the last few years, scientists have found out that flora and fauna once thought to be extinct actually had hidden away for countless years in the corners of Palawan. Purple crabs that look like they crawled out of a story book, Palawan bearded pigs who are scruffier than any human could be, and the Palawan water monitor, a Lizard which can reach up to seven feet long. The Palawan Highlands are just proof that after thousands of years of exploring, we really have just skimmed the surface of what our Earth holds. #1 Bosavi Crater Mount Bosavi is a mountain in Papua New Guinea. Formerly, the Bosavi crater was a volcano on the Great Papuan Plateau. But long ago, the volcano collapsed, leaving the Bosavi Crater, now a rainforest full of life in its place. You wouldn’t think such a creation would be home to any endemic species, but it Looks like this crater contains over 40 unique animals. It wasn’t until 2009 that researchers were able to reach the crater. Even then, it was necessary that indigenous groups of people who lived nearby guide the researchers on their journey. The natives stated that no one trekked that far, it was too inaccessible and far too dangerous. Due to weather conditions, Scientists would often be forced to camp in the crater for extended periods of time when the helicopter couldn’t gain entry into the crater. "You are hot, sweaty and stinking pretty much all the time," said one camper, "It's challenging, but we all realized we were so Lucky to be in a place before the impact of humans became obvious." Thanks for watching! We’ve only touched the surface of lost, unexplored worlds with this video! Be sure to subscribe and see you soon!! Byeeee!

Contents

England

From the Scottish border in the vicinity of Berwick-upon-Tweed clockwise around the English coast to the Welsh border at Chepstow:

Northumberland

  • Hud's Head
  • Beal Point
  • Lowmoor Point
  • Tealhole Point
  • Guile Point*
  • Ross Point
  • Kiln Point
  • Budle Point
  • Blackrocks Point
  • Snook or North Sunderland Point*
  • Red Brae or Dell Point
  • Newton Point
  • Castle Point
  • Cullernose Point
  • Seaton Point
  • Pan Point
  • Wellhaugh Point
  • Snab Point
  • Beacon Point
  • Newbiggin Point
  • Spital Point
  • Crag Point
  • Curry's Point
  • Brown's Point
  • Tynemouth North Point
  • Sharpness Point
  • Freestone Point

Lindisfarne

Listed clockwise from causeway:

  • Snook Point
  • Snipe Pint Dab
  • Emmanuel Head*
  • Castle Point*

County Durham

  • Trow Point
  • Lizard Point
  • Souter Point
  • Nose's Point
  • Chourdon Point
  • Hive Point
  • Beacon Point*
  • Shippersea Point
  • Hartlepool Point
  • Inscar Point

North Riding of Yorkshire

  • Ness Point or North Cheek*
  • Old Peak or South Cheek
  • Blea Wyke Point
  • Hundale Point
  • Long Nab
  • Cromer Point
  • Scalby Ness
  • White Nab
  • Osgodby Point

East Riding of Yorkshire

Lincolnshire

Norfolk

  • St Edmund's Point
  • Gore Point
  • Scolt Head
  • High Cape
  • Blakeney Point*
  • Marl Point
  • Little Marl Point
  • Winterton Ness
  • Caister Point

Suffolk

Essex

  • Stone Point
  • The Naze*
  • Sandy Point
  • Chevaux de frise Point
  • Colne Point
  • Sandy Point
  • St Osyth Stone Point
  • Westmarsh Point
  • Shinglehead Point
  • Mill Point
  • Decoy Point
  • Mundon Stone Point
  • Sales Point
  • Holliwell Point
  • Wallasea Ness
  • Foulness Point
  • Shoebury Ness*
  • Canvey Point
  • Shellhaven Point

Kent

Isle of Sheppey

Listed clockwise from Kingsferry Bridge:

  • Garrison Point
  • Barton's Point
  • Warden Point
  • Shell Ness
  • Spitend Point

East Sussex

West Sussex

  • Selsey Bill*
  • East Head
  • Cobnor Point
  • Longmere Point
  • Marker Point

Hampshire

Hayling Island

  • Black Point
  • Eastoke Point

Isle of Wight

Listed clockwise from East Cowes

  • Old Castle Point
  • Puckpool Point
  • Nettlestone Point
  • Horestone Point
  • Node's Point
  • Bembridge Point
  • Foreland
  • Dunnose
  • Woody Point
  • Binnel Point
  • St. Catherine's Point*
  • Atherfield Point
  • Hanover Point
  • New Ditch Point
  • The Needles*
  • Hatherwood Point
  • Warden Point
  • Sconce Point
  • Hamstead Point
  • Egypt Point

Dorset

South Devon

Cornwall

North Devon

Somerset

Gloucestershire

Wales

From the English border at Chepstow clockwise around the Welsh coast to the English border near Chester:

Monmouthshire

  • Red Cliff
  • Black Rock
  • Sudbrook Point
  • Gold Cliff

Flat Holm (Cardiff)

From ferry landing clockwise around coast:

  • Jackdaw Point
  • Lighthouse Point
  • Bottlewell Point
  • North West Point
  • Castle Point

Glamorganshire

  • Penarth Head*
  • Lavernock Point*
  • East Point (Sully Island)
  • West Point (Sully Island)
  • Hayes Point
  • Nell's Point
  • Friar's Point
  • Storehouse Point
  • Cold Knap Point
  • Rhoose Point* (competing with Breaksea Point for most southerly point of mainland Wales)
  • Watch House Point
  • Breaksea Point (competing with Rhoose Point for most southerly point of mainland Wales)
  • Summerhouse Point
  • Stout Point
  • Pigeon Point
  • Col-huw Point
  • St Donat's Point
  • Nash Point*
  • Trwyn y Witch*
  • Trwyn y March
  • Newton Point
  • Rhych Point
  • Porthcawl Point
  • Irongate Point
  • Hutchwns Point
  • Sker Point
  • Witford Point

Gower

  • Mumbles Head*
  • Rams Tor
  • Snaple Point
  • Whiteshell Point
  • Pwlldu Point
  • Pwlldu Head
  • Great Tor
  • Little Tor
  • Oxwich Point
  • Port-Eynon Point
  • Tears Point
  • Worms Head*
  • Minor Point
  • Foxhole Point
  • Twlc Point
  • Whiteford Point
  • Salthouse Point
  • Dalton's Point

Carmarthenshire

  • Tywyn Point
  • Ferry Point
  • Wharley Point
  • Ginst Point
  • Gilman Point
  • Ragwen Point
  • Telpyn Point

Pembrokeshire

South coast

From the Carmarthenshire border west to the Angle peninsula:

  • Coppet Hall Point
  • Monkstone Point
  • Bowman's Point
  • Second Point
  • First Point
  • Giltar Point
  • Valleyfield Top
  • Proud Giltar
  • Lydstep Point*
  • Old Castle Head
  • Priest's Nose
  • East Moor Cliff
  • West Moor Cliff
  • Trewent Point
  • Greenala Point
  • Stackpole Head
  • Saddle Point
  • Long Matthew Point
  • St Govan's Head*
  • Saddle Head
  • Mewsford Point
  • Moody Nose
  • Linney Head*
  • Great Furzenip
  • Little Furzenip
  • Sheepland
  • Ratland
  • Thornland

Caldey Island

From ferry landing clockwise around coast:

  • Den Point
  • Caldey Point
  • Small Ord Point
  • Chapel Point
  • West Beacon Point
  • Eel Point

Milford Haven coast

From the Angle peninsula to the Dale peninsula:

  • Angle Point
  • Sawdern Point
  • Popton Point
  • Pennar Point
  • Hobbs Point
  • Cosheston Point
  • Barnlake Point
  • Wear Point
  • Hakin Point
  • South Hook Point
  • Little Castle Head
  • Chester Point
  • Great Castle Head
  • Rook's Nest Point
  • Longberry Point
  • Watch House Point
  • Musselwick Point
  • Dale Point
  • Watwick Point
  • West Blockhouse Point

West coast

From St Ann's Head around Marloes peninsula and St Bride's Bay to St David's Head:

  • St Ann's Head*
  • Little Castle Point
  • Short Point
  • Long Point
  • Iron Point
  • Great Castle Head
  • Hooper's Point
  • Pitting Gales Point
  • Wooltack Point*
  • Haven Point
  • High Point
  • Tower Point
  • The Nab Head
  • Castle Head
  • Ticklas Point
  • Borough Head
  • The Point
  • Black Point
  • Rickets Head
  • Maidenhall Point
  • Sibbernock Point
  • Dinas Fach
  • Pen Dinas
  • Penryhn
  • Carreg y Barcud
  • Penpleidia
  • Pen y Cyfrwy
  • Trwyn Cynddeiriog
  • Pen Pedol
  • Pen Dal-aderyn
  • Penmaen melyn
  • Penrhyn Dalar
  • Point St John
  • Trwynhwrddyn
  • Penlledwen

Skokholm Island

From ferry landing clockwise around coast:

  • Frank's Point
  • Quarry Point
  • Long Nose
  • Little Bay Point
  • Long Point

Skomer Island

From ferry landing clockwise around coast:

  • Skomer Point

Ramsey Island coast

From ferry landing clockwise around coast:

  • Penrhyn Twll
  • Trwynmynachdy
  • Trwyn yr Allt
  • Trwyn Bendro
  • Trwynllundain
  • Trwyn-drain-du
  • Trwyn-Siôn-Owen
  • Trwyn Ogof Hen

North coast

From St David's Head east to the Ceredigion border:

  • St David's Head*
  • Trwyn-llwyd
  • Penllechwen
  • Trwyn Porth-coch
  • Penrhyn Halen
  • Penryhn Ffynnon-las
  • Trwyn Dduallt
  • Penclegyr
  • Ynys Gwair
  • Trwyn Aber-pwll
  • Trwyncastell
  • Pen Porth Egr
  • Penclegyr
  • Trwyn Elen
  • Trwyn Llwyd
  • Pen Castell-coch
  • Trwyn Llwynog
  • Penmorfa
  • Pen Deudraeth
  • Carreg Golchfa
  • Llech Dafad
  • Trwyn Llwyd
  • Penbwchdy
  • Dinas Mawr
  • Penrhyn By
  • Pen Brush
  • Strumble Head/Pen-Caer*
  • Trwyn Llwyd
  • Pen Capel Degan
  • Pen Globa
  • Trwyn Llwyd
  • Carregwastad Point*
  • Penfathach
  • Y Penrhyn
  • Penanglas
  • Crincoed Point
  • Pen-cw
  • Saddle Point
  • Castle Point
  • Penrhyn Ychen
  • Penrhyn Mawr
  • Pen Castell
  • Pen Sidan
  • Dinas Head*
  • Trwyn Isaac
  • Penrhyn y Fforest
  • Pen-y-bâl
  • Pen Cafnau
  • Trwyn y Bwa
  • Slipping
  • Carreg Wylan
  • Pen yr Afr
  • Carreg Lion
  • Cemaes Head*
  • Trwyn yr Olchfa
  • Trwyn Careg-ddu
  • Cafnau Pen Sidan
  • Penrhyn Erw-goch

Ceredigion

  • Pen yr Ergyd
  • Craig y Gwbert
  • Pen Tew
  • Pen yr Hwbyn
  • Pencestyll
  • Pen-Peles
  • Pencribach
  • Pen Traeth-bâch
  • Pen-rhip
  • Trwyn Crou
  • New Quay Head
  • Pen-y-Gloyn
  • Trwyn Pellaf

Gwynedd

Cardigan Bay coast

  • Penrhyn Cregyn
  • Harlech Point
  • Trwynypenrhyn
  • Ynys Cyngar
  • Penychain
  • Carreg y Defaid
  • Trwyn Llanbedrog
  • Penbennar
  • Penrhyn Du
  • Trwyn yr Wylfa
  • Trwyn Llech-y-doll
  • Trwyn Cilan
  • Trwyn y Fulfran
  • Trwyn Carreg-y-tir
  • Trwyn y Ffosle
  • Trwyn Talfarach
  • Trwyn y Penrhyn
  • Pen y Cil
  • Trwyn Bychestyn
  • Trwyn y Gwyddel
  • Trwyn Maen Melyn

North coast

  • Braich y Pwll
  • Braich y Noddfa
  • Braich Anelog
  • Dinas Bach
  • Trwyn Glas
  • Dinas
  • Trwyn Garreg-lwyd
  • Penrhyn Mawr
  • Penrhyn Colmon
  • Penrhyn Melyn
  • Penrhyn Cwmistir
  • Trwyn Porth Dinllaen
  • Penrhyn Nefyn
  • Penrhyn Bodeilas
  • Penrhyn Glas
  • Trwyn y Gorlech
  • Trwyn y Tâl
  • Trwyn Maen Dylan
  • Fort Belan Point

Anglesey

Listed clockwise from Menai Bridge.

West coast

  • Abermenai Point
  • Llanddwyn Island
  • Pen-y-parc
  • Trwyn y Wylan
  • Trwyn Ifan
  • Trwyn Tyllog
  • Trwyn Euphrates
  • Braich Parlwr
  • Penrhyn-hwlad
  • Trwyn Guter-fudr
  • Trwyn y Crewyn
  • Trwyn Cerrigyreryr

Holy Island

Clockwise from Four Mile Bridge:

  • Rhoscolyn Head
  • Ravens Point
  • Penrhyn Mawr

North coast

  • Carmel Head* (Trwyn y Gader)
  • Trwyn Cemlyn
  • Trwyn Pencarreg
  • Trwyn y Galen-ddu
  • Wylfa Head
  • Trywn y Penrhyn
  • Trwyn y Parc
  • Llanbadrig Point
  • Llanlleiana Head
  • Torllwyn
  • Trwyn Llech
  • Trwynbychan
  • Trwyn Myn
  • Trwyn Costog
  • Trwyn Penwaig
  • Point Lynas* (Trwyn Eilian)

East coast

  • Trwyn Du
  • Penrhyn Glas
  • Trwyn Cwmrwd
  • Trwyn Porth-y-môr
  • Trwyn Gribin
  • Trwyn Grupyl
  • Trwyn Melyn
  • Penrhyn y Gell
  • Penrhyn
  • Trwyn Dwlban
  • Trwyn Dinmor
  • Trwyn Penmon
  • Trwyn y Penrhyn
  • Gallows Point

Conwy

Flintshire

  • Point of Ayr*

Northwest England

Cheshire

  • Hilbre Point
  • Perch Rock

Lancashire

Cumbria

  • Blackstone Point
  • Holme Island
  • Blawith Point
  • Humphrey Head Point
  • Cowpren Point
  • Lenibrick Point
  • Park Head
  • Hazelhurst Point
  • Mearness Point
  • Legbarrow Point
  • Nab Point
  • Ashes Point
  • Hammerside Point
  • Maskel Point
  • Westfield Point
  • Lowsy Point
  • Hodbarrow Point
  • Haverigg Point
  • Drigg Point
  • St Bees Head
  • Redness Point
  • Cunning Point

Scotland

Wigtownshire

Ayrshire

Argyllshire

Mainland:

Islay

Inverness-shire

Isle of Harris:

North Uist:

South Uist:

Barra Isles

Isle of Skye:

Ross and Cromarty

Mainland West Coast:

Isle of Lewis:

Sutherland

Caithness

Ross and Cromarty

Mainland East Coast:

Aberdeenshire

Fifeshire

Berwickshire

Orkney

Westray:

South Ronaldsay:

Orkney Mainland

Shetland

Unst:

Shetland Mainland:

Northern Ireland

County Londonderry

County Antrim

  • Ramore Head
  • Runkerry Point
  • Giants Causeway*
  • Benbane Head*
  • Bengore Head
  • Contham Head
  • Geeraagh Point
  • Gid Point
  • Larry Bane Head
  • Kinbane or White Head
  • Benmore or Fair Head* (northernmost point of Northern Ireland)
  • Drumnakill Point
  • Ruebane Point
  • Torr Head
  • Crockan Point
  • Runabay Head
  • Tornamoney Point
  • Limerick Point
  • Garron Point*
  • Hunter's Point
  • Straidkilly Point
  • Park Head
  • Whitebay Point
  • Ballygalley Head
  • Curran Point
  • Dalaradia Point
  • Barney's Point
  • Ferris Point
  • Barr's Point
  • Skernaghan Point
  • Black Head
  • White Head
  • Cloghan Point
  • Macedon Point

County Down

  • Grey Point
  • Swineley Point
  • Wilsons Point
  • Lukes Point
  • Ballymacormick Point
  • Sheep Point
  • Orlock Point
  • Rogers Point
  • Foreland Point
  • Dormans Point
  • Robbys Point
  • James Point
  • Ballyferis Point
  • Burr Point* (easternmost point of mainland of Northern Ireland)
  • Ringboy Point
  • Slanes Point
  • Kearney Point
  • Ballyquintin Point
  • Carrstown Point
  • Ringburr Point (in Strangford Lough)
  • Kilclief Point
  • Mullog Point
  • Killard Point
  • Cloghan Head
  • Phennick Point
  • Ringfad Point
  • Crane Point
  • Curlew Point
  • Corbet Head
  • St John's Point
  • Corely Point
  • Rathmullan Point
  • Ringsallin Point
  • Dunmore Head
  • Russells Point
  • Murphy's Point
  • Danes' Bridge Point
  • Ballykeel Point
  • Lee Stone Point
  • Crawfords Point
  • Nicholsons Point
  • Cranfield Point* (southernmost point of Northern Ireland)
  • Soldiers Point
  • Greencastle Point
  • Killowen Point
  • Dobbin's Point
  • Warrenpoint

See also

This page was last edited on 14 April 2019, at 13:27
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