The son of a Stonehaven man who died taking part in a charity cycle challenge will complete the ride in memory of his father.
Jim Glennie was cycling around Arran with 10 relatives and friends when he died.
The 64 year old had nearly finished the ride when he crashed head-first into a verge close to Brodick around 4.55pm.
Jim was rushed to Arran Hospital in Lamlash, but was pronounced dead when he arrived.
Now his son, Keith, who was working abroad when the original ride took place and could not be part of it, is going to Arran next week to do the challenge on his own.
The 38-year-old said: “I would have been with them as a keen cyclist but I was working overseas. I know the type of person my father was and he was really looking forward to it.
“He was speaking about it constantly for months and I know the effort that he had put into his training.
“Knowing that he didn’t finish plays on my mind, so I want to go there and finish the challenge for him.”
Jim’s other son, Alan, was cycling close to him when he fell.
The 44-year-old added: “When he fell, my friend beside me wasn’t able to brake so I was the first person to stop.
“He was lying there unconscious and I started asking straight away for someone to call an ambulance.
“Unfortunately, I had to give him CPR until the ambulance arrived and they tried to stabilise him there.
“I wasn’t able to go in the ambulance with him as there was a doctor and two paramedics already inside.
“I got a lift to the hospital from the support for the cycle challenge, it was when I arrived I found out he had died.”
Jim leaves behind wife Joan, daughter Kim, sons Alan and Keith as well as six grandchildren, with a seventh on the way.
During his training for the challenge, he racked up 1,200 miles. His efforts were designed to raise money for the Prince and Princess of Wales Hospice in Glasgow.
Jim had set a target amount of £500 for the challenge but, following donations from mourners, the total is now at over £2,800.