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Tod Crag has always been one of my favorites of Northumberlands prehistoric rock art panels with its fine arc of six deeply carved cups and double rings. Seen at its best in low winter sunlight. It was first described in 1929 by Mr E Newbigin who considered that the site lay on a prehistoric route. The flat, sandstone outcrop measures 3.6 x 1.8m and has many large single cups, some with fainter rings, which appear older or more eroded than the main figures.
The model was made using 12 photographs taken for photogrammetry in 2008 and available on the ERA web-site.