My route is based on parking just at the turn off into the country lane. There is room for one, maybe two cars here and you can see people do park here quite frequently. This places you right at the start of the footpath, which is well signposted and you can follow it all the way up to the trig point.
The footpath is an old lane so it is easy to follow and often quite sunken and sheltered. It is well used by people and animals, so it can be very muddy in a couple of sections after heavy rain. There are a few gates, most of them you have the choice of going over the stile or opening the gate. Once you get to the top the path opens out into access land with a few, very smooth and grassy paths taking you around the hill. It is quite obvious which one takes you to the trig point.
The top has a nice pond and would make an excellent wild camping spot, although the hill could be a little busy for that unless you pitched really late. The trig point is on a little prominence and the views – on a good day – would be great. However, on the day I walked it the Central Beacons were shrouded in cloud and there was rain in the air.
This is definitely a hill worth visiting, especially if you can walk it on a clear day when the views would be brilliant in every direction.