Jack and Victor have found their final resting place – in Dumbarton.

In the final TV episode of the sitcom broadcast earlier this year the iconic duo fade away as they set out to climb Ben Lomond.

Some film footage of Jack and Victor’s skeletons out in the wilds was needed for the stage show which finished its run on Sunday, October 13. The scene was shot at Lang Craigs, an ironic name reversal of the beloved characters’ home of Craiglang.

In the farewell live stage show the action switches to the afterlife.

George Anderson, of Woodland Trust Scotland, said: “We were delighted to help out, and it is an absolute honour to play even a small part in the story of such a Scottish institution. We were sworn to secrecy about the filming until the stage show was over. The camera crew snuck in with a couple of fake skeletons early one Sunday morning.

“Lang Craigs is well known locally but we think a lot of Glasgow folk drive past on their way to Loch Lomond, with no idea it is there. Hopefully its status in Still Game history will bring more people this way.

“It has a beautiful mix of ancient woodland, sheltered glens, jagged outcrops, newer plantations and rugged moorland and offers superb hiking and stunning views of the Clyde, Dumbarton Rock and Ben Lomond. Like all our sites it is absolutely free to visit.”

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Filming took place just past the welcoming cairn at the site entrance – on the right fork of the path.

Producer Michael Hines, who had a 20-year relationship with the show, said: “From Craiglang to Lang Craigs. It’s been a long journey and one of the last filming days we had on Still Game was achieved with the help of The Woodland Trust. They were brilliant in helping us find the right spot. I can’t thank them enough and it’s a fitting resting place.”