Tangy IV, is a 16-turbine redevelopment of the existing Tangy Wind Farm, situated approximately 9km northwest of Campbeltown on the west coast of the Kintyre Peninsula in Argyll & Bute
In 2019, Tangy IV was granted consent by Scottish Ministers to construct and operate a 16 turbine Wind Farm, which will replace the existing Tangy Wind Farm.
The existing operational Tangy Wind Farm comprises two developments (Tangy I and Tangy II) delivering an installed capacity of 18.7MW. Tangy I has 15 turbines and Tangy II has 7 turbines.
Tangy IV will include removing the existing 22 turbines, some of which have been generating since 2003, and replacing them with 16 more efficient modern turbines. Taking advantage of the advances in wind turbine design and technology will maximise output from the site and could see the installed site generating capacity increase from 18.7MW potentially up to 80MW.
Tangy I & Tangy II currently have consent to operate until August 2022. SSE Renewables are now seeking permission to extend the operational period by 6 years to coincide with the planned end of the construction phase of Tangy IV.
A Section 42 Planning Application including Environmental Impact Assessment has been duly submitted to Argyll and Bute Council requesting the 6-year extension to the operational period. If planning consent is granted the operational wind farm will continue to generate up to 2027.
- Tangy I S42 Cover letter
- Tangy I and II Wind Farm Extension - Environmental Report
- Location Plan
- Appendix 1 - Figures
- Appendix 2 - OEMP
- Appendix 2 - Tangy Geese Flight Activity 2001-2004
- Appendix 2 - Tangy Moorland Bird Surveys 2006
- Appendix 3 - Operation Maintenance and Lifetime Extension Statements
- Tangy l ES 1994 - Volume 1 of 2
- Tangy ES l 1994 - Volume 2 of 2 Part A
- Tangy ES l 1994 - Volume 2 of 2 Part B
- S42 Application - Covering Letter
- Tangy I and II Wind Farm Life Extension - Environmental Report
- Location Plan
- Appendix 1 - Figures
- Appendix 2 - Supporting Information - OEMP
- Appendix 2 - Supporting Information - Tangy Geese Flight Activity 2001-04
- Appendix 2 - Supporting Information - Tangy Moorland Bird Surveys 2006
- Appendix 3 - Operational Maintenance and Lifetime Extension Statements
- Tangy I ES 1994 - Volume 1 of 2
- Tangy I ES 1994 Volume 2 of 2 PART A
- Tangy I ES 1994 Volume 2 of 2 PART B
- Tangy II ES 2004 PART A
- Tangy II ES 2004 PART B Landscape
- Tangy II ES 2004 Part C Landscape
- Tangy II ES 2004 PART D Birds
- Tangy II ES 2004 PART E Noise
- Tangy IV - Scoping Report (April 2017) (Previously called modified Tangy III)
- Figure 1 - Site Location
- Figure 2 - Site Layout
- Figure 3 - Environmental Designations
- Figure 4A - ZTV of the existing development (75m tip height)
- Figure 4B ZTV of the ES 2014 layout (125m tip height)
- Figure 4C - ZTV of the Proposed Development (150m tip height)
- Figure 5 - Glen Barr Memorial
- Figure 6 - Machrihanish
- Figure 7 - Southend Road
We have undertaken significant stakeholder consultation (including three local public exhibitions), extensive site surveys and careful design to minimise any project impact. The turbine layout has been designed to utilise as much of the existing infrastructure as possible.
We recognise the importance of the opportunities that our projects can bring to local communities and businesses during construction and throughout its long-term operation the project is anticipated to bring significant local opportunities such as:
- Direct local employment both on site and within the local, regional and national supply chain;
- Procurement of local plant and materials; and
- Requirement for local accommodation for project staff.
SSE RUNNERS AND VOLUNTEERS ENTER SPIRIT OF ARGYLL ULTRA RACE
22 May 2019
Saturday 11 May saw another successful Kintyre Way Ultra marathon take place with competitors from as far afield as Reunion Island and the USA compete to complete the 32-mile race across the rugged Northern section of the Kintyre Way.
Sixteen employees of main race sponsor SSE took part in the event, with eight running either the full course or as part of a relay team and the remaining eight volunteering as route marshals, finish line marshals and providing transport for bags and runners in their support vans.
This year’s challenging 52km route began with a sandy start north out of Tayinloan before beginning an ascent across the Kintyre peninsula at Clachan, descending into Skipness on the east coast before again climbing over the uplands, finally terminating in sun-drenched Tarbert along the quayside of the picturesque harbour.
SSE’s two relay teams embraced the challenge and ran with it, with Seagreen Supersonics - consisting of Martha Lovatt, Bruce Henry and Mark Timmons - taking first place and The SSE Second’s (Mike Blair, Craig Cunningham, Derek Belford) living up to their name and claiming second spot.
The volunteers from SSE gave up their time as part of company’s Be The Difference scheme which allows employees to give up one of their working days to volunteer at benevolent events within the community
Race organiser Rob Reid said:
“Among the 150 trail-runners taking part this year were eight from SSE but an event like this also depends heavily on volunteer helpers for tasks like driving support vans, staffing water stations, supervising road crossings, and general marshalling and SSE came up with an enthusiastic band of volunteers.
“To sum up, SSE really entered into the spirit of the event.”
Male Ultra Podium:
1st - Paul Monaghan (04:21:54)
2nd - Duncan Steen (04:23:39)
3rd - Willy Mamy (04:37:38)
Female Ultra Podium:
1st - Elaine Somerville (05:21:59)
2nd - Katharine Sims (05:32:57)
3rd - Elly Gaunt (05:51:18)
1st - Seagreen Supersonics (SSE) - 04:52:10
2nd - The SSE Seconds - 05:11:24
3rd - Thompson Twins - 05:28:00
SSE RENEWABLES TEAM UP WITH CIRCULAR ECONOMY CHAMPIONS
07 May 2019
Award-winning local innovators Renewable Parts Ltd have joined forces with SSE to explore how adopting a circular economy approach can boost the renewable developer’s green credentials even further.
SSE’s ambitions to replace Tangy’s 22 older turbines with 16 more efficient, modern machines creates an opportunity for the old turbine components to be refurbished locally in Lochgilphead and even reused at other wind farms around the world.
In consultation with SSE Renewables, Renewable Parts Ltd is developing capability to decommission turbines to maximise the potential for re-use of component parts. The existing Tangy operation provides one of the first opportunities to decommission a UK wind turbine site responsibly by minimising waste and making the most of our resources, key principles of the circular economy
Refurbishing parts would minimise the amount of materials which may otherwise be scrapped, therefore helping to further reduce Tangy’s carbon footprint. The Scottish Government considers the next key issue for onshore wind is that of repowering and that the sector should do more to secure such supply chain and wider economic benefits.
A visit to the Lochgilphead refurbishment centre - itself a refurbished ambulance station - allowed SSE Renewables to explore how both companies can help improve the environment and local economy, whilst spearheading Scotland’s repowering industry in a responsible manner.
Renewable Parts’ Technical Director Ewan Anderson said: “As an Argyll based business, specialising in the wind turbine industry, we consider developments of this nature critical to the local economy, skills and jobs.
“Scotland is a world leader in wind power, pioneering many new wind turbine technologies. Our position at the forefront of one the UK’s leading sectors demands continued investment in state-of-the-art turbines. The proposed Tangy IV project represents a great opportunity to strengthen that position.”
TANGY HELPS MCCORKINDALE TAKE TWO
30 April 2019
For over 40 years the McCorkindale School of Dance has been teaching the youth of Kintyre highland dancing.
Run by James McCorkindale, the dance school recently received a prestigious invitation to compete in the North American Highland Dance Championships, Las Vegas.
However, with a dance school filled with over 40 talented young dancers, James wanted to ensure that everyone had the chance to compete, whether across the pond or closer to home.
The Forth Bridges competition in Dunfermline was the perfect opportunity for members of the school to compete closer to home. However, two competitions mean twice the amount of funding to ensure these talented dancers get a chance to compete amongst their peers – and that is where Tangy wind farm comes in.
Whilst friends and family are continuously fundraising within the local community, the Tangy project team thought that some additional funding would help to ensure the competitions could be attended by as many members as possible.
James said: “It’s so important to ensure that every member of our dance group has the opportunity to compete in one of these wonderful competitions, so it was great to hear that SSE Renewables was happy to help support us.
“Competitions like the North American Highland Dance Championships and the Forth Bridges Competition are amazing experiences for the school and we are so grateful to all of our local supporters and projects like SSE Renewables’ Tangy wind farm for their help raising some much-needed funds.”
POWERING THE KINTYRE WAY ULTRA 2019
26 March 2019
For the second year running, leading renewables developer, SSE, will be taking part in the Kintyre Way Ultra 2019.
Running is just one of the things SSE, owners of Tangy wind farm in the Kintyre peninsula, will be doing to support of this fantastic event. SSE will be powering the very people taking part in the event by contributing towards the sponsorship.
Seventeen members of the Tangy wind farm team will be either volunteering to help participants find their way along the route or taking on the gruelling endurance challenge, running the 32-mile track on the northern part of the Kintyre Way, beginning at Tayinloan and finishing at Tarbert.
For SSE, sponsoring the catering, goody bags and t-shirts was a no brainer. As Project Manager Andy Gregory explains:
“This community has been so supportive of us over the years and we are so pleased to have a chance to give back to them by helping with an event so close to the communities heart. We had a great time helping and taking part last year so we’re thrilled to be back again this year.
“I guess you could even say that it’s fitting we’re providing the catering on the day, after all, our Tangy wind farm has been providing energy for over 15 years and now we’re able to provide some much needed energy to the competitors on the day as they take on this tremendous race.
“On behalf of SSE and the Tangy wind farm team – good luck!”
KINTYRE-BUILT TOWERS SET SAIL FOR SCOTLAND'S LARGEST OFFSHORE WIND FARM
13 November 2018
Six locally manufactured offshore wind turbine tower sections will depart from Campbeltown harbour this week on a two-day voyage to the SSE-led Beatrice offshore wind farm development.
The 6 metre diameter steel tower sections will form part of the Beatrice offshore wind farm off the Caithness coast, the largest private investment in Scotland.
The two complete towers shipped out this week are the first of a batch of six to be delivered during November, completing the order for 12 towers from CS Wind UK’s purpose-built manufacturing facility at Machrihanish and will be assembled at Nigg before being installed 13km offshore.
Lesley Black, UK Sales Team Leader at CS Wind UK said: “As a large local employer, these orders help reinforce vital job security to over 100 CS Wind UK employees, together with the local supply chain. Recent investment allowing fabrication of larger diameter offshore towers has enhanced our productivity and ability to meet the demand.”
The development and construction of Beatrice is being led by SSE, who will also operate the 84-turbine offshore wind farm once it is completed in spring 2019.
SSE are also seeking consent to re-power Tangy wind farm located north of Machrihanish. The project, known as ‘Tangy IV’ has stated an intention to procure the new turbine tower sections from CS Wind Ltd who have previously supplied towers for over a dozen SSE wind farms.
Jon Soal, SSE’s Project Manager for Tangy, said: “Tangy has been an exceptional site for SSE. The support we have received from the community over the past 15 years has been fantastic and is hugely appreciated by the project team.
“If consented, we hope that Tangy IV is able to build on the success of the original Tangy site and bring benefits to the local businesses and communities alike both during construction and throughout the lifetime of the project.”
Pictured above: Machrihanish-built turbine tower sections destined for Beatrice offshore wind farm in the Moray Firth. Credit - Raymond Hosie.
CAMPBELTOWN BRASS BLOWS WITH THE WIND
03 October 2018
Campbeltown Brass received a welcome gift from SSE’s Tangy wind farm with some much-needed funds to help get the band to the National Brass Band Championships.
With the event hosted in Cheltenham, the trip of epic proportions meant a bus journey of over twelve hours, around 466 miles from the band’s hometown, and also overnight accommodation, rehearsal space and other expenses, all of which proved a significant challenge for the band.
However, thanks to lots of hard work from the band members, supporters and other donations, including a generous donation from Tangy wind farm towards the overall costs, the band were able to make the lengthy journey and compete in this fantastic event.
Jon Soal, SSE’s Project Manager said: “Campbeltown Brass is a really successful community organisation at the heart of the local community and we are very proud to be able to help them.”
“With the operational Tangy wind farm and our current redevelopment proposals, we have been working in the local community for a long time, so when we heard that the band might struggle to get to the championships we wanted to do something to help them get there to experience such a great event.”
The National Championships is the most prestigious brass band competition in the world, running since 1945. The final stage in the competition is only open to those who qualify at the regional championships across the UK. As current second section champions, Campbeltown Brass qualified to attend the competition as one of the final 18 qualifying brass bands. The chance to compete in this prestigious music event is a fantastic experience for young musicians and offers bands the opportunity to play with the best in their section from across Britain.
Katrina Barr of Campbeltown Brass said: “The band are extremely grateful to SSE for the donation and it really made a huge difference to our fundraising efforts.”
Pictured above: SSE’s Tangy wind farm gifts a donation to Campbeltown Brass for their trip to the National Brass Band Championships in Cheltenham.
TANGY WIND FARM LOOKS FORWARD TO A NEW CHAPTER OF ITS RENEWABLE STORY
20 September 2018
The Kintyre peninsula looks set to receive a boost to its renewable credentials thanks to the submission of a new Tangy redevelopment application, with the potential to bring opportunities for local people and businesses alike.
For over 15 years, SSE’s Tangy wind farm, situated on the Kintyre peninsula, has been generating renewable energy and providing employment. Last week, SSE submitted a Section 36 application for Tangy IV wind farm, a redevelopment of the existing Tangy site.
The redevelopment proposals include removing the existing 22 turbines and replacing them with 16 of the latest modern turbines which could see the total installed generating capacity increase from 18.7MW up to around 80MW.
The proposals have optimised the previously consented Tangy III project, taking advantage of developments in wind turbine technology to maximise output from the site and contribute to the Scottish Government’s ambitious renewable energy targets.
As a responsible developer and operator of onshore wind, SSE is committed to ensuring as many local businesses and people as possible benefit from the opportunities our wind farm developments bring with them and plans to utilise as much of the existing site infrastructure as possible to minimise any local impact.
During construction and throughout its long-term operation, Tangy IV is anticipated to bring significant local opportunities including; direct local employment on site and within the supply chain, local provision of supplies, materials and plant; increased spend in local shops and businesses from the project and provision of local accommodation for those visiting or working on the site from further afield.
If consented, SSE would aim to ensure as many opportunities as possible are available locally and would hold a ‘meet the buyer’ event prior to construction so that local businesses can meet with SSE and its contractors and see how they might get involved. As one of the UK’s biggest Living Wage employers, SSE guarantees those working on the project are paid fairly whether for SSE directly or across our supply chain.
As an important local employer, with around 130 employees, it is SSE’s intention to procure the turbine tower sections from CS Wind Ltd based in Machrihanish, who have previously supplied towers for over a dozen SSE wind farms.
Jon Soal, SSE’s Project Manager, said: “Tangy has been an exceptional site for SSE. The support we have received from the community over the past 15 years has been fantastic and is hugely appreciated by the project team.
“If consented, we hope that Tangy IV is able to build on the success of the Tangy site and bring benefits to the local businesses and communities alike both during construction and throughout the lifetime of the project.”
20 July 2018
SSE Generation is holding public exhibition events in relation to the proposed Tangy IV Wind Farm proposals.
We would like to extend an open invitation to these exhibitions to provide local communities and interested parties the opportunity to come along and meet with the project team, learn more about the project and raise any questions or concerts.
TANGY TEAM POWER THROUGH THE ULTRA
16 May 2018
On Saturday 5 May, 19 members of SSE’s Tangy wind farm team arrived in Kintyre to run, cycle and support the Kintyre Way Ultra.
The Tangy site has been generating renewable energy for around 15 years, but 2018 was the first year the Tangy team came together to take on the Kintyre Way Ultra. In total, they covered nearly 500 miles to help raise money for their chosen charities.
Completing the Ultra on foot or on two wheels is a huge achievement for anyone, but for Tangy’s Project Manager, Jon Soal, who took on the Ultra Cycle, it also provided a chance to see the area from a different side.
Jon said: “I’ve been through to Kintyre on numerous occasions over the years but I have never had a chance to experience it in this way. It was definitely hard going completing the Ultra Cycle but it was worth it, fingers crossed I will make it back again next year!”
Six members of the team were also on hand throughout the day to offer organisers and competitors support, from keeping moral up to driving support vehicles back and forth on the day.
One member of the team, local resident and SSE’s Wind Operations Supervisor, Craig Scally, was in charge of one of the SSE support vehicles.
Craig said: “The Kintyre Way Ultra is a fantastic event to be part of, whether you’re racing or helping to keep the race going.
“I’ve been working on Tangy for 13 years now and it’s great to have been able to give back to the community by supporting this spectacular event. Although I must admit, it was a bit easier driving it than running it!”
TANGY PROJECT TEAM TAKE ON KINTYRE WAY ULTRA
25 April 2018
The Tangy wind farm project team, from renewable energy developer SSE, will be looking to make 13 their lucky number as a group of 13 employees tackle the Kintyre Way Ultra on 5 May.
With spectacular views along the coast from Tarbert to Campbeltown the team will be taking in the breath-taking sites as they take on the Ultra on foot and on two wheels.
An additional six members of the team will be on hand to help out on the day and cheer on the runners and cyclists as they take on the gruelling endurance task.
Michael Blair, a Senior Analyst in SSE’s generation business, is taking on the Ultra solo which will see him run 35.5miles. Michael will be running for MND Scotland, the only Scottish charity that supports people affected by Motor Neuron Disease, as well as funding vital research to find a cure, you can sponsor Mike.
Taking on not just a marathon, but an ultra-marathon, isn’t for everyone, but Michael is taking it in his stride. Michael said: “I figure events like this are more about determination than fitness – at least I hope so! I’m just going to take my time, try and enjoy myself and remember that I am doing this for a very worthy cause.”
Another member of the SSE team tackling the Kintyre Way Ultra, but on two wheels is, Jon Soal, the project manager of SSE’s Tangy wind farm. Jon, along with a number of members of the SSE team, is taking on the challenge to raise money for BEAT, the UK's eating disorder charity, with a vision to end the pain and suffering caused by eating disorders.
Two years ago a member of SSE’s renewables team lost his daughter after a lengthy battle with bulimia. Now the team is working hard to raise money and awareness of this often-misunderstood mental illness.
Jon said: “It’s amazing to be able to take part in something that is for a truly great cause. Our whole team want to support our colleague and help them raise awareness of eating disorders in the hopes that one day no one will suffer the pain that their family went through.”
“I’m a keen cyclist and I am always looking for a challenge to take on - this Ultra Cycle seemed perfect. Working on Tangy I’ve visited this area a number of times but I never experienced it in this way, I’m really looking forward to it.”
Good luck to everyone taking part on the day.
Section 32 Important Documents
- Design and Access Statement
- Planning Statement
- Pre Application Consultation Report
- Vol1_Non Technical Study
- Vol2_EIA Report
- R170_1106_Ch4 Site Selection_5
- Fig4.2_Comparative Wireline VP2 Glenbarr War Memorial_1
- Fig4.3_Comparative Wireline VP6 Machrihanish Little Scone_1
- Fig4.4_Comparative Wireline VP8 Southend Road_1
- Fig8.1.1_Zone of Theoretical Visibility (A3)_2
- Fig8.1.2_Zone of Theoretical Visibility (A1)_2
- Fig8.2_Comparative ZTV of the Existing and Proposed Development_2
- Fig8.3_Study Area_2
- Fig8.4_Cumulative Sites within 60km_2
- Fig8.5.1_Landscape Designations_2
- Fig8.5.2_Landscape Designations with ZTV_2
- Fig8.6.1_Landscape Character Types_2
- Fig8.6.2_Landscape Character Types with ZTV_2
- Fig8.7_Viewpoints and Visual Receptors within Study Area_2
- Fig8.8.1-2_Detailed Visual Receptor Locations_2
- Fig8.10.1_Cumulative ZTV_Tangy IV and Operational, Consented and Application_Appeal Sites_2
- Fig8.10.2_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV and Operational and Consented Sites_2
- Fig8.10.3_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV and Operational Sites_2
- Fig188.8.131.52_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Beinn an Tuirc 1,2&3_2
- Fig184.108.40.206_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Auchadaduie and Blary Hill_2
- Fig220.127.116.11_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Clachaig Glen and Killean Estate_2
- Fig18.104.22.168_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Cour and Deucheran Hill_2
- Fig22.214.171.124_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Gigha and GighaExt_2
- Fig126.96.36.199_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Eascairt and Freasdail_2
- Fig188.8.131.52_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV,Airigh and Gartnagrenach_2
- Fig184.108.40.206_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Auchenhoan Cottage and Kildalloig Farm_2
- Fig220.127.116.11_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Allt Dearg and Srondoire_2
- Fig18.104.22.168_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Auchentirrie Farm and Hunterston_2
- Fig22.214.171.124_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Ardrossan, Ardrossan Ext. and Sorbie Farm_2
- Fig126.96.36.199_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV, Girvan Hospital and Balsalloch Farm_2
- Fig188.8.131.52_Cumulative ZTV- Tangy IV and Islay Community Wind Energy Project_2
- Figure 10.1 Designated Sites
- Figure 10.2 Phase 1 Habitat Survey
- Figure 10.3 NVC Habitat Survey
- Figure 10.4 Groundwater Dependant Terrestrial Ecosystems
- Figure 10.5 Great Crested Newt Survey
- Figure 10.6 Bat Transect Survey
- Figure 10.7 Static Bat Survey
- Figure 10.8 Otter and Pine Marten Survey
- Figure 10.10 Freshwater Invertebrates Survey
- Figure 10.11 Freshwater Pearl Mussel Survey
- Figure 10.12 Electric Fishing Survey
- Figure 10.13 Reptile Survey
- Figure 11.1 Aerial Plan
- Figure 11.2 Slope Plan
- Figure 11.3 Superficial Geology Plan
- Figure 11.4 Solid Geology Plan
- Figure 11.5 Peat Depth Plan
- Figure 11.6 Peat Stability Zonation Plan
- Figure 11.7 Peat Stability Zonation Plan - Post Mitigation
- Figure 11.8 Peat Stability Zonation Map - Mitigation T9 & 10
- Figure 11.9 Borrow Pit A Working Area and Profile
- Figure 11.10 Borrow Pit B Working Area and Profile
- Figure 11.11 Borrow Pit C Working Area and Profile
- Figure 11.12 Borrow Pit E Working Area and Profile
- Figure 12-1 Hydrological Features
- Figure 13.1 Heritage Assets within Site Boundary
- Figure 13.2 Designated Heritage Assets and 5km Study Area
- Figure 13.3 Designated Heritage Assets and 10km Study Area
- Figure 15.1 Abnormal Load Route
- Figure 15.2 Traffic Count Locations
- Figure 15.3 Construction Development Traffic Programme
- Figure 16.1 Felling
- Figure 16.2 Replanting
- Figure 17.1 Shadow Flicker Assessment Area
- Figure 13.3.1-4 Tangy Loch Fortified Dwelling (1)
- Figure 184.108.40.206-3 Tangy Loch Fortified Dwelling (2)
- Figure 220.127.116.11-4 Kilocraw Cairn
- Figure 18.104.22.168-3 Kilocraw Cairn Cup Marked Stone
- Figure 22.214.171.124 - 3 Kilocraw Fort
- Figure 126.96.36.199-2b Dun Fhinn Dun
- Figure 188.8.131.52-3 Putechantuy Dun
- Figure 184.108.40.206-4 Bellochantuy Dun
- Figure 220.127.116.11-3 Port a'Chasteil Dun
- Figure 18.104.22.168-3 Port nam Marbh Dun
- Figure 22.214.171.124-2 Westport Fort
- Figure 126.96.36.199-3 Largiemore Fort
- Figure 188.8.131.52-3 Skelribin Cairn
- Figure 184.108.40.206-3 Ranachan Hill Fort
- Figure 220.127.116.11-3 Kilocraw Cup Markings
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Location Plan Viewpoint 1 A83 at Glenbarr Burial Ground_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Existing Viewpoint 1 A83 at Glenbarr Burial Ground_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199a-b_Cumulative Viewpoint 1 A83 at Glenbarr Burial Ground_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Wireline Viewpoint 1 A83 at Glenbarr Burial Ground_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Photomontage Viewpoint 1 A83 at Glenbarr Burial Ground_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Location Plan Viewpoint 2 Glenbarr War Memorial_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Existing Viewpoint 2 Glenbarr War Memorial_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124a-c_Cumulative Viewpoint 2 Glenbarr War Memorial_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Wireline Viewpoint 2 Glenbarr War Memorial_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Photomontage Viewpoint 2 Glenbarr War Memorial_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206 _Location Plan Viewpoint 3 Barr Glen_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Existing Viewpoint 3 Barr Glen_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168a-b_Cumulative Viewpoint 3 Barr Glen_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Wireline Viewpoint 3 Barr Glen_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Photomontage Viewpoint 3 Barr Glen_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Location Plan Viewpoint 4 Islay Ferry Route_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Existing Viewpoint 4 Islay Ferry Route_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11a-b_Cumulative Viewpoint 4 Islay Ferry Route_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Wireline Viewpoint 4 Islay Ferry Route_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124 _Location Plan Viewpoint 5 Gigha (South Pier)_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Existing Viewpoint 5 Gigha (South Pier)_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52a-c_Cumulative Viewpoint 5 Gigha (South Pier)_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Wireline Viewpoint 5 Gigha (South Pier)_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Photomontage Viewpoint 5 Gigha (South Pier)_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Location Plan Viewpoint 6 Machrihanish (Little Scone)_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Existing Viewpoint 6 Machrihanish (Little Scone)_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Cumulative Viewpoint 6 Machrihanish (Little Scone)_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Wireline Viewpoint 6 Machrihanish (Little Scone)_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Photomontage Viewpoint 6 Machrihanish (Little Scone)_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11 _Location Plan Viewpoint 7 Stewarton_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Existing Viewpoint 7 Stewarton_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Cumulative Viewpoint 7 Stewarton_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Wireline Viewpoint 7 Stewarton_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Photomontage Viewpoint 7 Stewarton_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Location Plan Viewpoint 8 Southend Road_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Existing Viewpoint 8 Southend Road_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Cumulative Viewpoint 8 Southend Road_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Wireline Viewpoint 8 Southend Road_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Photomontage Viewpoint 8 Southend Road_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Location Plan Viewpoint 9 Campbeltown (Ralston Road)_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Existing Viewpoint 9 Campbeltown (Ralston Road)_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11a-b_Cumulative Viewpoint 9 Campbeltown (Ralston Road)_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Wireline Viewpoint 9 Campbeltown (Ralston Road)_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Photomontage Viewpoint 9 Campbeltown (Ralston Road)_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Location Plan Viewpoint 10 Beinn Ghuilean_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Existing Viewpoint 10 Beinn Ghuilean_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Cumulative Viewpoint 10 Beinn Ghuilean_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Wireline Viewpoint 10 Beinn Ghuilean_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Photomontage Viewpoint 10 Beinn Ghuilean_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Location Plan Viewpoint 11 High Peninver_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Existing Viewpoint 11 High Peninver_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52a-b_Cumulative Viewpoint 11 High Peninver_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Wireline Viewpoint 11 High Peninver_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Photomontage Viewpoint 11 High Peninver_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Location Plan Viewpoint 12 Bord a Dubh (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Existing Viewpoint 12 Bord a Dubh (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199a-d_Cumulative Viewpoint 12 Bord a Dubh (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Wireline Viewpoint 12 Bord a Dubh (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Photomontage Viewpoint 12 Bord a Dubh (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Location Plan Viewpoint 13 A’ Cruach (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Existing Viewpoint 13 A’ Cruach (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124a-c_Cumulative Viewpoint 13 A’ Cruach (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Wireline Viewpoint 13 A’ Cruach (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Photomontage Viewpoint 13 A’ Cruach (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Location Plan Viewpoint 14 Allt a Choire_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Existing Viewpoint 14 Allt a Choire_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168a-b_Cumulative Viewpoint 14 Allt a Choire_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Wireline Viewpoint 14 Allt a Choire_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Photomontage Viewpoint 14 Allt a Choire_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Location Plan Viewpoint 15 Ballywilline (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Existing Viewpoint 15 Ballywilline (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Cumulative Viewpoint 15 Ballywilline (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Wireline Viewpoint 15 Ballywilline (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Photomontage Viewpoint 15 Ballywilline (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Location Plan Viewpoint 16 Kilbrannan Sound_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Existing Viewpoint 16 Kilbrannan Sound_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206a-c_Cumulative Viewpoint 16 Kilbrannan Sound_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Wireline Viewpoint 16 Kilbrannan Sound_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Location Plan Viewpoint 17 Breakachy_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Existing Viewpoint 17 Breakachy_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Cumulative Viewpoint 17 Breakachy_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Wireline Viewpoint 17 Breakachy_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Photomontage Viewpoint 17 Breakachy_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Location Plan Viewpoint 18 Skeroblingarry (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Existing Viewpoint 18 Skeroblingarry (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Cumulative Viewpoint 18 Skeroblingarry (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Wireline Viewpoint 18 Skeroblingarry (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Photomontage Viewpoint 18 Skeroblingarry (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Location Plan Viewpoint 19 Drumlemble_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Existing Viewpoint 19 Drumlemble_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Cumulative Viewpoint 19 Drumlemble_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Wireline Viewpoint 19 Drumlemble_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Photomontage Viewpoint 19 Drumlemble_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Location Plan Viewpoint 20 Rhunahaorine Point (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Existing Viewpoint 20 Rhunahaorine Point (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11a-d_Cumulative Viewpoint 20 Rhunahaorine Point (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Wireline Viewpoint 20 Rhunahaorine Point (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Photomontage Viewpoint 20 Rhunahaorine Point (Kintyre Way)_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Location Plan Viewpoint 21 B842 North of Peninver_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Existing Viewpoint 21 B842 North of Peninver_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Cumulative Viewpoint 21 B842 North of Peninver_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Wireline Viewpoint 21 B842 North of Peninver_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Photomontage Viewpoint 21 B842 of North Peninver_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Location Plan Viewpoint 22 Campbeltown Airport_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Existing Viewpoint 22 Campbeltown Airport_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52a-b_Cumulative Viewpoint 22 Campbeltown Airport_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Wireline Viewpoint 22 Campbeltown Airport_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Photomontage Viewpoint 22 Campbeltown Airport_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Location Plan Viewpoint 23 Beinn Bharrain_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Existing Viewpoint 23 Beinn Bharrain_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199a-c_Cumulative Viewpoint 23 Beinn Bharrain_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Wireline Viewpoint 23 Beinn Bharrain_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Photomontage Viewpoint 23 Beinn Bharrain_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Location Plan Viewpoint 24 Sea near Machrihanish_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Existing Viewpoint 24 Sea near Machrihanish_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124a-b_Cumulative Viewpoint 24 Sea near Machrihanish_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Wireline Viewpoint 24 Sea near Machrihanish_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Location Plan Viewpoint 25 Ranachan Hill_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Existing Viewpoint 25 Ranachan Hill_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11a-c_Cumulative Viewpoint 25 Ranachan Hill_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Wireline Viewpoint 25 Ranachan Hill_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Photomontage Viewpoint 25 Ranachan Hill_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Location Plan Viewpoint 26 Westport Beach_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Existing Viewpoint 26 Westport Beach_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206a-b_Cumulative Viewpoint 26 Westport Beach_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Wireline Viewpoint 26 Westport Beach_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Photomontage Viewpoint 26 Westport Beach_2
- R170 1106 Fig22.214.171.124 Location Plan Viewpoint 27 Machrihanish Dunes 2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Existing Viewpoint 27 Machrihanish Dunes_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52_Cumulative Viewpoint 27 Machrihanish Dune_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Wireline Viewpoint 27 Machrihanish Dunes_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Photomontage Viewpoint 27 Machrihanish Dunes_2
- R170_1106_Fig18.104.22.168_Location Plan Viewpoint Ballygrogan Picnic Site_2
- R170_1106_Fig22.214.171.124_Additional Viewpoint Ballygrogan Picnic Site_2
- R170_1106_Fig126.96.36.199_Location Plan Viewpoint Goatfell, Arran_2
- R170_1106_Fig188.8.131.52a-c_Additional Viewpoint Goatfell, Arran_2
- R170_1106_Fig184.108.40.206_Location Plan Viewpoint Kilberry Road_2
- R170_1106_Fig220.127.116.11_Additional Viewpoint Kilberry Road_2
- R170_1106_TA10.4_Fish Habitat Survey Report_1
- R170_1106_TA11.2_BorrowPit Report_2
- R170_1106_TA18.1_Aviation and Radar Risk Assessment_1
- R170_1106_TA18.2_Instrument Flight Procedure Assessment_1