The male collie cross was discovered on the Lake District peak on May 16 by two Scottish tourists who took him home to their home in Ayrshire.
But now the dog, named Sid, has been returned to his owner, a local sheep farmer.
Rescue centre manager Katrina Cavanagh told ITV News: "The couple who found Sid told us he was petrified and they brought him home because they couldn't get help locally.
"Unfortunately, Sid wasn't microchipped so we couldn't contact his owner directly. Thankfully, he came forward following our appeal and arranged for Sid to be collected as he wasn't able to travel to Glasgow."
She added: "The owner is a local sheep farmer and Sid is one of his working dogs. He believes Sid took off after a bitch in season and had been looking for him."
Speaking to the Independent, Cavanagh added: "Sid was delighted to see Jason, who works with his owner, and leapt into his van ready to go home, happy for his adventure to be over.
"This is another example of why it's important for pets to be microchipped."
Sid was found by hikers Briony Beckerley and Daniel Cope, both 24. Miss Beckerley told the Daily Mail: "We tried to ring the RSPCA but their out-of-hours office was shut and we just couldn't leave him there, so we decided to ditch our camping gear and hire a cottage so he could get a good rest.
"We made sure to feed and water him a lot and we nicknamed him Scafell because I wanted him to trust us and know we were there to help."
Britain's 10 best landmarks (according to TripAdvisor)
Lost dog on Scafell Pike reunited with owner
York Minster is one of the largest cathedrals of its kind in Europe and was built in 1338. The Gothic building is the seat of the Archbishop of York and is known for its striking architecture and the great east window.
With a history that dates back almost 1000 years, it's not surprising that Windsor Castle is the oldest occupied castle in the world as well as being the official residence of the Queen of England.
Buckingham Palace is the official workplace of the royal family and the London residence of the Queen. It was originally built as a large townhouse in 1703. It was bought by King George III and then enlarged in the 19th Century.
Tower Bridge is one of the most iconic sights in London and can be found bridging the Thames alongside the Tower of London. The bridge also recently unveiled a glass floor walkway 42 metres above the river granting visitors a spectacular view.
Westminster Abbey is one of the most well known religious buildings in the whole of the UK and has hosted a number of Royal weddings, coronations and burials.
Parliament is open to all visitors from the UK and oversees and everyone is welcome to attend the debates and watch the committee hearings that take place there.
Big Ben is generally regarded as the name given to the entire clocktower although it was originally the name attributed just to the bell. The tower was completed in 1859 and rises to nearly 100 metres, making it one of the most well-known buildings on the London skyline.
Britannia was first launched from a shipyard in Clydebank in April 1953 and served the Royal Family for over 44 years and travelled more than a million miles. The yacht is now berthed at Leith, Edinburgh and open for visitors to enjoy.
The iconic Edinburgh Castle overlooks the Scottish capital from its rocky plinth high above Edinburgh and has been home to many Scottish monarchs over the years including Mary Queen of Scots. while visiting the castle you'll have the chance to explore the National War museum, Scottish crown jewels and much more.
This historic Tower of London can be found on the bank of the Thames and although monarchs no longer live in the palace, the crown jewels are housed here and therefore the tower remains a significant part of London and the royal family.
Sango Sands, an almost mystical cliff-stop spot at the far end of Britain offers some truly spectacular scenery.
With amazing vertical, rocky scenery and a whole gamut of challenging walks, Gwern Gof Isaf Farm is a legendary campsite and your gateway to Snowdonia.
A spiritual atmosphere pervades at this holistic Cotswold retreat, and Holycombe comes with suitably awe-inspiring views to match.
With the Scilly Isles enjoying more than its fair share of the UK's average sunshine, Troytown Campsite is a far-flung beachfront site has sun-drenched seascape views to die for.
A tranquil Dorset haven with fifteen acres of enchanting woodland, the wildflowers and lakes are yours to explore at Riversidelakes.
The ever-popular Pembrokeshire site of Newgale offers unparalleled views and easy access to one of Wales' most popular surfing beaches.
The pastoral paradise of Little Meadow on the North Devon coast offers magnificent ocean views from the tiered camping field stretch to Wales and the choppy Atlantic beyond.
With your nearest neighbours to the north-west of the Icelandic, the sublimely located Lickisto Blackhouse on the Isle of Harris invites you to ruminate before the endless expanse of rock, sea and sky before you.
The idyllic Somerset site of Huntstile Organic Farm offers views of the picturesque Quantock Hills – an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty that inspired the Romantic poets.
Hooks House Farm is family-friendly and refreshingly low-key and the expansive vistas from this North Yorks site are truly enviable.
Deep in the heart of the Lake District, away from the throngs at Windermere, the tranquil Great Langdale sits in the shadow of the imposingly grand Langdale Pikes.
The full-circle views from the peaceful Welsh borders site at Foxholes Castle let you take in every undulating hillock along the 139-mile stretch of the Shropshire Way.
Caolasnacon is a secluded lochside retreat with sweeping panoramas of mountains and burns. Simply breathtaking.
The very definition of "getting away from it all", Badrallach is a ruggedly wild site on the remote Scoraig peninsula with stunning views over Little Loch Broome and the mighty An Teallach mountain.
Ardnamurchan is a majestic Highland hideaway on Scotland's west coast is ideally situated to unlock the secrets of one of the least-known parts of Britain.