They knew how to pick their spots, did these old Picts. Just a couple of hundred yards downstream of the Achness waterfalls, on the banks of the River Cassley, I'd live there myself! There is another broch a hundred yards upstream, the Achness broch. Not much remains other than an overgrown grassy mound with a few large trees putting roots down into the foundations. The old broch stone can be seen through tree roots in places.
Take the single track road from Rosehall up Glen Cassley to the Achness Waterfalls, and both this and the Achess broch are easily assessible beside the road. Might as well take in the beautiful Achness Falls while you are there.
Reproduced by permission of Ordnance Survey on behalf of HMSO. © Crown Copyright. All rights reserved.
Disclaimer: Some brochs were built with military defensive purpose, and as such can be situated in extremely dangerous areas, such as on the edge of cliffs and ravines. Additionally, these are Iron Age structures, most of them in ruins, and they are extremely hazardous, with crumbling stone walls and hidden chambers. Existing walls, lintels, and passages could collapse at any time. The information here is provided free but it is your responsibility to ensure its accuracy, ensure your own safety, and acquire permissions for access where necessary. Accessing brochs is done entirely at your own risk.