Tayside Orienteers


Jamie Stevenson Trophy

Image of the Kinnoull Hill map

Sun 25th Jun 2017

Last updated: 27th Jun
Type of event:
Type of terrain: Forest, Woodland
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Results and split times


The Jamie Stevenson Trophy, the annual inter-club orienteering event for junior teams from Scottish clubs, returned again this year to Perth's Kinnoull Hill.

The Jamie Stevenson is an annual inter-club competition for junior orienteers in Scotland. It was set up over 10 years ago to celebrate Edinburgh Southern Orienteering Club member Jamie Stevenson’s gold medal at the 2003 World Orienteering Championships in Switzerland. This is a great event for juniors of all abilities to meet, socialise and compete against each other. The competition is open to juniors (M/W18 and under) and courses offered include Yellow, Orange, Light Green and Green.


Nearest town: Perth

Pre event information

TAY will have a team entry for our juniors, but there is also the chance for other TAY members to run after the junior event has finished.


Directions / Parking

The event will be based in a field south of St Mary's Monastery, but not in the actual monastery grounds. Parking will be in the quarry and on the streets near the monastery. Final details will be issued nearer the event, but please note that access will be along footpaths above/east of the new housing scheme, NOT through the main monastery gate.

Registration & Start Times

Approximate timings for TAY members not in the junior competition:- starts from around 1400.

Course Information

Courses available:- Yellow, Orange, Light Green, Green            

Explanation of colour courses

  • White are very easy with all controls on paths. They are mainly used by 6-10 year olds and family groups.
  • Yellow use simple linear features like paths, walls and streams. They are mainly used by under 12’s and family groups.
  • Orange progress to basic use of the compass and route choice. They are ideal for novice adults or experienced youngsters.
  • Light Green are ideal for improvers as the navigational difficulty begins to increase and uses simple contours and point features.
  • Green are used mostly by experienced under 18’s and adults wanting a short but challenging course with a very hard navigational difficulty.
  • Blue are a longer, more physically demanding course in comparison to the green. The distances are more varied between controls and the course attracts experienced orienteers.
  • Brown & Black are very physically demanding and have a very hard navigational difficulty. They are for experienced orienteers only.
  • Score means visiting as many controls as possible in any order in a specific time, like 45mins.

Entry Details

Very limited entry on the day - contact Alistair Duguid, Team Captain by 11 June.
Entry will be £5 for TAY (non-competitive) members - this is a slightly reduced rate. ra_duguid@  yahoo.com

Safety and Risk

A comprehensive risk assessment will have been carried out by the organiser, but participants take part at their own risk and are responsible for their own safety during the event.

Keep It Clean campaign - Forestry Commission Scotland

Our forests are at risk from tree pests and diseases. These can dramatically affect the health of our trees, upsetting the delicate ecosystem balance and devastating large areas of woodland.
Pests and diseases hitch a ride in mud and debris on shoes, paws and tyres, ending up in new forests. Here, they can spread rapidly in environments with no natural resilience.
Read more about this on the FCS website.


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