The Isle of Skye sits along Scotland’s shattered western edge. At 50-miles-long, it is the largest of the Inner Hebrides, its jagged landscape the product of massive ice sheets tearing at the earth. Quiraing Pass bisects the island’s northernmost tip, running through a series of fantastic ridges built by ancient landslides. The single-lane asphalt road is both narrow and wonderful, scrambling up 17-percent grades and coiling back on itself in dramatic hairpins as it slips past iconic stone landmarks like the Needle and the Prison. The pass isn’t done changing, and regular landslides require roadwork, but the ^QM_ Q[ ]VTQSM IVA\PQVO MT[M WV \PM XTIVM\ IVL _WZ\P \PM MЄWZ\ of maintenance—and of visiting.