Once on the main plateau you have several choices as to which way to go, but I will suggest the following route. To make your own mind up take a look at the map on the info sign at the end of the path.
On your right there is a shelf of land which has the best condition monuments on, walk up the near end (passing a very ruined tomb at the base of the bank) of this to reach the finest of them all (see fig. 4). This tomb is in better condition than all but one of the tombs here, but this one is more excavated. It also the only one with its own notice board, because of the lovely rainbow carving on the inside of the door stone (see fig. 5). There is a square entrance allowing access to the cuboid chamber, which is made up of large well-fitting slabs. The door stone is actually made from two slabs that join nicely at the top. In front of the door there are a couple of large upright slabs and a round court-like arrangement of small slabs. After seeing a couple of the other monuments I would say that there was an antechamber in front of the doorslabs when the monument was complete.
You will soon notice here that the tombs seem to be built in pairs and that they all face the same direction - towards a very non-descript flat hilltop on the other side of the valley.
Next to Dolmen 23, making this pair, is a rather battered skeleton of a tomb, but you can still see the original form quite well - a chamber with an antechamber in front of it (see fig. 6). Most of the tombs around this plateau seem to have been excavated quite recently and have a low, unintrusive metal fence around them. The area is very well maintained in general, but this was not always the case for once this was a popular picnic destination and a lot of litter was left here until cars were banned from coming this far.
Tucked away, about 150m east of Dolmen 23, amongst the trees is a lone tomb that is very ruinous, but next to it is a might standing stone that is pierced by a naturally formed hole (see fig. 7).