Click on the regions on the map to zoom in and locate the mountains.
The regions, with their names and numbering are taken from The Relative Hills of Britain by Alan Dawson.

The Dodds

A Dodd is a hill between 500m and 599m high with a drop of at least 30 metres all round.  The name Dodds was originally derived from DOnald Deweys, Deweys and Scotland.  The Dodds were extended to the Isle of Man and Ireland in 2020.

A Subdodd is a hill which just fails (by up to 10m) to qualify on the drop rule, i.e. between 500m and 599m with 20-29m drop.

(Dodds appear as Class=5 on this website, and Subdodds as Class=s5).

Hills between 400 and 499m with 30m drop appear as class=4.  Those between 490 and 499m with 20-29m drop are also included as class=s4..

My Progress
I have completed 0 (0%) of 1336 Dodds of Britain [Map*]
0 (0%) of 947 Scottish Dodds [Map*]
0 (0%) of 168 English Dodds [Map*]
0 (0%) of 226 Welsh Dodds [Map*]

0 (0%) of 5 Manx Dodds [Map*]
0 (0%) of 187 Irish Dodds [Map*]

The discrepancy in the totals is due to 5 hills on the Scotland/England border which are included in the totals for both countries.

(* please note that map may be slow to load)

League Table - compare your progress with other members of this site.


The main researchers for the list were Michael Dewey (hills in England and in Wales), David Purchase (hills in Southern Scotland), Clem Clements, John Kirk, Tony Payne and Rob Woodall (hills in the highlands and islands of Scotland), Myrddyn Phillips and Michael Dewey (hills in Ireland), Mark Jackson, Chris Crocker and Jim Bloomer, aided by survey results from G&J Surveys, Alan Dawson and MountainViews.  The Irish Subdodd data were originally sourced from The Cuigs listing by John Forsythe and Myrddyn Phillips.

For further details and history see...