Situated on a stretch of foreshore on the eastern side of a small bay, east of Delamont House. The foreshore here slopes quite markedly down to the lough edge and is bounded on the upper, landward side by a strip of grass which is generally revetted with boulders. About 20 of these boulders form a prominent line along the upper shore and may well have been used as guiders or navigational aids to the slipway. Above the grass strip is a neat stone wall with a small gap or break in it, about 2.0m south-east of the slipway. This gap is deliberate, with a neat facing on the ends of the wall and a mown path leads up along the western side of the field boundary. A small wooden hut or shed stands behind the wall in this area. The foreshore is composed of a band of small, loose stones, below which is an area of medium-sized stones with intermittent patches of gravel and much wrack cover. A few large boulders lie scattered around. The slipway is a definite cleared passage, more obvious in the boulder zone where the seaweed begins. It would appear to be wider around the middle area, tapering off toward the lough. The shore slopes dow to the water and no mud is visible here, at least not soft, grey mud usual in other sreas to the south. The slipway measures about 6.0m wide at the upper part, narrowing to 3.3m towards the seaward end. It measures at least 30m long. Some small stones and weed lie in the interior. Stones on either side form rough lines, although generally not very straight. The slipway is orientated east-north-east - west-south-west.