Three fairly small stones - CANMORE thinks one of them might just be a random boulder rather than part of a setting with the two definite megaliths.
The stones are near the road and in a very empty bit of flat moor, but they're low enough to be easily missed when the heather is thick.
"Small stones in flat featureless moor" sounds pretty dull, but it's a lovely site!
This stone row is just a few hundred yards from the Grey Cairns of Camster. According to CANMORE there are actually six rows here but they're disappearing under the peat. I found two of the rows. A couple of stones are maybe a metre proud of the peat. Others have only a few centimetres showing.
Don't go hunting in wet weather or you may get sucked into the bog and never seen again!!
New paths and fences have been put around this area this year. One result of which is that the outlying stone (between the X and Temple Wood and the Nether Largie South cairn) is in the same field as the main stone setting and so is more readily accessible than in the past.
If you take the road northwest through Dervaig to the end then head almost exactly north for a couple of miles along the private track (but public footpath) you get to these four stones. A few yards off the track, but very easy to spot. Three of the stones are fallen, and one of those is under the turf. The one that stands is a bit shy of 3 metres tall. The largest fallen stone is a metre longer.
This stone is on the headland above Calgary Bay and very obvious from the road that leads to Caliach Point. Over 2.5 metres tall and 4 metres around.
The field is owned by the chap who lives at the house just to the west of the stone. Very friendly and helpful he was, too.
Added bonuses: great views out to sea, and it's one of the best places in Britain to see golden eagles.