Owned by the BMC since 1984 for the benefit of climbers. Abseil/lower off anchors that have previously been in place at the top of the crag are no longer there, meaning topping out on routes is now obligatory.These top outs can sometimes involve steep grassy slopes or loose rock and climbers may want to consider pre-placing a rope from anchors above to the edge of the crag to either lower off from or pull up on to top out. Importantly, it should be noted that the cable handrail running partway along the top of the crag is not suitable for use as a belay anchor.
Routes on the left side of the crag near the cave entrance and the right side of the crag below the obvious overhang are best avoided, the stability of the rock in these areas is questionable. The situation is being monitored but there could be significant rockfall from these two areas at any time.
Flytipping and litter from bbqs/parties has periodically been an issue at the crag with bin liners full of rubbish collected on cleanup days in the past and BMC signage torn down. Please report any flytipping/vandalism to the BMC and note down any vehicle number plates if you see the perpetrators in action.
Open access land, designated under the Countryside & Rights of Way Act (2000) give area access rather than linear access as provided by public rights of way. It also gives a legal right of access specifically for climbing, as well as walking and other quiet recreation on foot.