The crag consists of three separate faces: the main one, and biggest, is capped by a band of overhangs. It can be accessed from the gearing up ledges by scrambling across the slippery slab. A number of huge boulders lie below the face and give access to the LHS face (facing in) which has a system of ledges running along its base above the high water mark. The RHS, (Small Buttress) below the gearing up ledges, holds three shorter and less serious routes however the entire place has an air of remoteness and adventure about it. The usual caveats about sea-cliff climbing, waves and tides apply.
There are a pair of kestrels nesting in the big hole at the top of Slugs on Jugs. The kestrels were not in residence on 26th March 2017 but both were observed on 16th April 2017.