Guest house / 3 bedrooms / sleeps 8

Key Info
  • Beach / lakeside relaxation
  • Nearest beach 1 km
  • Great for children of all ages
  • Car not necessary
  • No pets allowed
  • Private garden

Our cool 3 bed townhouse has a large back garden and elevated patio area complete with big gas BBQ, which is bathed in afternoon and evening sunlight. Our funky gourmet kitchen opens out onto the patio, perfect for outside dining. We are 4 mins walk from Hove station and 5 minute drive to the beach.

High ceilings and original features make this house feel warm and authentic. Three double size bedrooms on two separate floors gives an added sense of space. There is a family bathroom with toilet on the first floor, and a shower room with toilet on the ground floor. The large garden is a fabulous space to entertain a large group, and child friendly.

Size Sleeps up to 8, 3 bedrooms
Check in time: 15:00
Check out time: 09:00
Nearest beach Hove Beach front and lawns 1 km
Will consider Long term lets (over 1 month)
Access Car not necessary
Nearest Amenities 400 m
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: Gatwick 20 km, Nearest railway: Hove 300 m
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Log fire, Internet access, Sea view
General Central heating, TV, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available
Standard Kettle, Toaster
Utilities Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Rooms 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms and 1 Shower rooms
Furniture 2 Sofa beds, Double beds (2), Dining seats for 8, Lounge seats for 6
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Outdoors Balcony or terrace, Private garden, BBQ
Access Not suitable for wheelchair users

The Brighton and Hove region

Brighton & Hove - "Little London By The Sea". If you visit England you should visit Brighton and its famous and colorful seafront.

From iconic tourist attractions to beachfront cool, Brighton is a treasure trove of things to do and places to go. Vibrant, colourful, fun and free, Brighton offers the energy of the city and freedom of the sea. It really is unique.

From the stunning heritage of the Royal Pavilion, Regency architecture and Victorian aquariums to the seaside fun of Brighton Pier, the Brighton Wheel and the famous pebble beach, Brighton offers something for every walk of life.

Explore the exciting range of things to do in Brighton

Bursting with beachfront sports and events, tranquil green spaces, plus Brighton tourist attractions and activities for all the family, there's so much in store just waiting to be explored.

You'll also find a world of beautiful Sussex countryside, castles, country houses, parks, forts and gardens just moments from the city!

This seafront town is nestled beneath the South Downs-

Hove

The South Downs is a range of chalk hills that extends for about 260 square miles (670 km2)[1] across the south-eastern coastal counties of England from the Itchen Valley of Hampshire in the west to Beachy Head, near Eastbourne, East Sussex, in the east. It is bounded on its northern side by a steep escarpment, from whose crest there are extensive views northwards across the Weald. The South Downs National Park forms a much larger area than the chalk range of the South Downs and includes large parts of the Weald.

The South Downs is characterised by rolling chalk downland with close-cropped turf and dry valleys, and is recognised as one of the most important chalk landscapes in England.[2] It is one of the four main areas of chalk downland in southern England.[3]

The South Downs is relatively unpopulated, although in Sussex there has been large-scale urban encroachment onto the chalk downland by major seaside resorts, including most notably Brighton and Hove.

The South Downs has been inhabited since ancient times and at periods the area has supported a large population, particularly during Romano-British times. There is a rich heritage of historical features and archaeological remains, including defensive sites, burial mounds and field boundaries. Within the South Downs Environmentally Sensitive Area there are thirty-seven Sites of Special Scientific Interest, including large areas of chalk grassland.[4]

The grazing of sheep on the thin, well-drained chalk soils of the Downs over many centuries and browsing by rabbits resulted in the fine, short, springy turf, known as old chalk grassland, that has come to epitomise the South Downs today. Until the middle of the 20th century, an agricultural system operated by downland farmers known as 'sheep-and-corn farming' underpinned this: the sheep (most famously the Southdown breed) of villagers would be systematically confined to certain corn fields to improve their fertility with their droppings and then they would be let out onto the downland to graze. However, starting in 1940 with government measures during World War II to increase domestic food production and continuing into the 1950s, much grassland was ploughed up for arable farming, fundamentally changing the landscape and ecology, with the loss of much biodiversity. As a result, while old chalk grassland accounted for 40-50% of the eastern Downs before the war, only 3-4% survives.[5] This and development pressures from the surrounding population centres ultimately led to the decision to create the South Downs National Park, which came into full operation on 1 April 2011, to protect and restore the Downs.

The South Downs has also been designated as a National Character Area (NCA 125) by Natural England. It is bordered by the Hampshire Downs, the Wealden Greensand, the Low Weald and the Pevensey Levels to the north and the South Hampshire Lowlands and South Coast Plain to the south.[6]

BRIGHTON & HOVE

is a city and unitary authority in the ceremonial county of East Sussex in South East England. It is England's most populous seaside resort with a population of 273,400 (2011 census).

Following the unification of borough councils, the towns of Brighton and Hove formed a unitary authority in 1997. In 2000, the two towns, Portslade and other surrounding areas and villages were granted city status by Queen Elizabeth II as part of the millennium celebrations in 2000, forming the City of Brighton and Hove.