Kinnoull Hill's tower, with the meandering River Tay in the background
|Elevation||222 m (728 ft)|
|Location||Perth, Perth and Kinross, Scotland|
From the hill's 222m south-facing cliff summit, views are afforded of the River Tay, the Friarton Bridge, and a stretch of the Tay Coast railway line. Further to the south, Moncrieffe Hill can be seen.
On an outcrop a few hundred yards to the east of — but visible from — the summit is Kinnoull Tower. Built in 1829 by Lord Grey of Kinfauns as a romantic folly, the tower, along with nearby Binn Tower, originally used as an observatory by Grey, are meant to resemble the castles on the Rhine in Germany as Grey saw a great similarity between the River Tay and parts of the Rhine. The tower is easily accessible via a footpath.
Kinnoull Hill Woodland Park is managed in a partnership between the Forestry Commission Scotland  and Perth and Kinross Council . A Users Group  has also been established for many years and supports the management of the Woodland Park through a Management Committee.
Woodland sculptures created by Pete Bowsher have been created in the Woodland Park. There are 14 sculptures reflecting the animals and plants of the woodland park.
References in popular culture
The Kinnoull Campus of De La Salle College is named after this hill. The property previously on the site of the College, built in 1856 by Sir James Palmer, was renamed Kinnoull by Sir Alexander Stewart (former Chairman of BHP Australia), who was born near Kinnoull Hill.
The summit has become well known as a location for suicides. In January 2002, Daniela Smith, a 31-year-old mother-of-two, pushed her two infant children off the hill's summit while they were strapped in their pushchair, before throwing herself off. Their bodies were discovered on a ledge about 100 feet below the summit on 15 January.