from £86 / night help Price for guests, Nights


Sea Salt Studio, Brighton – Home 246720 Studio

  • no bedrooms
  • 3 sleeps
  • 2 nights min stay

Sea Salt Studio, Brighton – Home 246720

  • Studio
  • no bedrooms
  • sleeps 3
  • 2 nights min stay

Very Good Very Good – based on 21 reviews

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Studio / No Bedrooms / 1 bathroom / sleeps 3

Key Info

  • Beach / lakeside relaxation
  • Nearest beach 1 km
  • Child friendly
  • Car not necessary
  • Pet friendly
  • Private garden

Description from owner


Unique ground floor cottage/studio. BEST VALUE - WEEKLY BOOKINGSFREE PARKING - FREE WIFI - PETS WELCOMESTUDIO, Ideal for a couple - but will sleep an extra adult or 2 children using sofabed.Own front door. No shared commonways. Outside patio/parking space. Recently refurbished throughout. Double bed. Sofabed. Chair. TV. Wireless Internet. Shower Room. Near Brighton Sea Front. East of Brighton city centre and located near the seafront, this studio apartment is within easy walking distance of everything the vibrant city of Brighton has to offer. The famous Lanes, the North Laines bohemian marketplace, the Royal Pavilion and main shopping area are only 1.5 miles away while a leisurely 0.2 mile walk brings you to the seafront where you find the Marina, swimming beach and Brighton Pier amongst many other attractions. A new addition to Brighton seafront is the 'Brighton Wheel' giving breathtaking panoramic views of the sea and surrounding area. Kemp Town itself is a flamboyant mix

Unique ground floor cottage/studio. BEST VALUE - WEEKLY BOOKINGSFREE PARKING - FREE WIFI - PETS WELCOMESTUDIO, Ideal for a couple - but will sleep an extra adult or 2 children using sofabed.Own front door. No shared commonways. Outside patio/parking space. Recently refurbished throughout. Double bed. Sofabed. Chair. TV. Wireless Internet. Shower Room. Near Brighton Sea Front. East of Brighton city centre and located near the seafront, this studio apartment is within easy walking distance of everything the vibrant city of Brighton has to offer. The famous Lanes, the North Laines bohemian marketplace, the Royal Pavilion and main shopping area are only 1.5 miles away while a leisurely 0.2 mile walk brings you to the seafront where you find the Marina, swimming beach and Brighton Pier amongst many other attractions. A new addition to Brighton seafront is the 'Brighton Wheel' giving breathtaking panoramic views of the sea and surrounding area. Kemp Town itself is a flamboyant mix of grand seafront crescents, elegant squares and a bustling high street shopping area with a lively village feel. Mainline station is Brighton for fast and regular service to London. Shop: 0.1 miles Pub: 0.2 miles Coast: 0.2 milesGround Floor:Open Plan Living Room/Bedroom is a light bright south-facing room, with wood laminate flooring, the Sitting Area has a sofabed and chest of drawers with TV with Freeview and the Bedroom Area has a double bed with bedside tableKitchen Area is tiled and has a bistro table with two chairs, an electric oven with four ring hob, microwave, under counter fridge with freezer compartment and washing machine Bathroom comprises a separate Triton shower, washbasin and w.c and a wardrobe with hanging and shelf spaceGarden: There is a patio area to the front of the property. An outdoor table and chairs are also provided.Parking: The patio area may be used for parking a small car.Heating: Electric convector heaters.

Location description from owner

The Brighton and Hove region

Main article: History of Brighton
Brighton, The Front and the Chain Pier Seen in the Distance, Frederick William Woledge, 1840.

In the Domesday Book, Brighton was called Bristelmestune[4] and a rent of 4,000 herring was established. In June 1514 Brighthelmstone was burnt to the ground by French raiders during a war between England and France. Only part of the St Nicholas Church and the street pattern of the area now known as "The Lanes" survived. The first drawing of Brighthelmstone was made in 1545 and depicts what is believed to be the raid of 1514.[5] During the 1740s and 1750s, Dr Richard Russell of Lewes began prescribing seawater at Brighton.[6][7][8]

From 1780, development of the Georgian terraces had started and the fishing village became the fashionable resort of Brighton. Growth of the town was further encouraged by the patronage of the Prince Regent (later King George IV) after his first visit in 1783.[9] He spent much of his leisure time in the town and constructed the Royal Pavilion during the early part of his Regency. Although contracted forms of the name are attested since the 15th Century, it was not until this period that the modern form of the name came into common use.[10]

The arrival of the London and Brighton Railway in 1841 brought Brighton within the reach of day-trippers from London and population growth from around 7,000 in 1801 to over 120,000 by 1901.[11] Many of the major attractions were built during the Victorian era such as the Grand Hotel (1864), the West Pier (1866) and the Palace Pier (1899). Prior to either of these structures the famous Chain Pier was built, to the designs of Captain Samuel Brown. It lasted from 1823 to 1896, and featured in paintings by both Turner and Constable.

After boundary changes between 1873 and 1952, the land area of Brighton increased from 1,640 acres (7 km2) in 1854 to 14,347 acres (58 km2) in 1952.[12] New housing estates were established in the acquired areas including Moulsecoomb, Bevendean, Coldean and Whitehawk. The major expansion of 1928 also incorporated the villages of Patcham, Ovingdean and Rottingdean, and much council housing was built in parts of Woodingdean after the Second World War.
Photochrom of Brighton aquarium, 1890–1900

More recently, gentrification of much of Brighton has seen a return of the fashionable image which characterised the growth of the Regency period. Recent housing in the North Laine, for instance, has been designed in keeping with the area.

In 1997 Brighton and Hove were joined to form the unitary authority of Brighton and Hove, which was granted city status by Queen Elizabeth II as part of the millennium celebrations in 2000.

Brighton is sometimes referred to as London-by-the-sea.[13][14][15]
Main articles: List of landmarks and notable buildings of Brighton and Hove, Grade I listed buildings in Brighton and Hove, and Grade II* listed buildings in Brighton and Hove
Brighton Pier
Royal Pavilion

The Royal Pavilion is a former royal palace built as a home for the Prince Regent during the early 19th century, under the direction of the architect John Nash, and is notable for its Indo-Saracenic architecture and Oriental interior. Other Indo-Saracenic buildings in Brighton include the Sassoon Mausoleum, now, with the bodies reburied elsewhere, in use as a chic supper club.

Brighton Marine Palace and Pier (long known as the Palace Pier) opened in 1899. It features a funfair, restaurants and arcade halls.[16][17][18]

The West Pier was built in 1866 and is one of only two Grade I listed piers in the United Kingdom. It has been closed since 1975. For some time it was under consideration for restoration, but two fires in 2003, and other setbacks, led to these plans being abandoned.[19] Plans for a new landmark in its place – the i360, a 183 m (600 ft) observation tower designed by London Eye architects Marks Barfield – were announced in June 2006. Plans were approved by the council on 11 October 2006.[20] As of early 2009, construction had yet to begin, but the area has been cordoned off.

Brighton clocktower, built in 1888 for Queen Victoria's jubilee, stands at the intersection of Brighton's busiest thoroughfares.

Created in 1883, Volk's Electric Railway runs along the inland edge of the beach from Brighton Pier to Black Rock and Brighton Marina. It is the world's oldest operating electric railway.[21]

The Grand Hotel was built in 1864 and the scene of the 1984 Brighton Hotel Bombing. Its nighttime blue lighting is particularly prominent along the foreshore.[22]

The Brighton Wheel opened with some controversy, directly north east of the Brighton Marine Palace and Pier in October 2011 after a previous attempt to locate it in a more central location near the Metropole Hotel, at which time it was to have been the "Brighton O" – a special spokeless design[23] rather than the traditional spoked wheel eventually purchased from its previous home in South Africa.
Churches and places of worship
Further information: List of places of worship in Brighton and Hove

The 11th century St Nicholas Church is the oldest building in Brighton, commonly known as "The Mother Church".[24] Other notable churches include the large brick-built St Bartholomew's, and St Peter's on an island between the Lewes Road and the London Road. Brighton's Quakers run the Friends' Meeting House in the Lanes. There is an active Unitarian community based in a Grade 2 listed building in New Road, and a Spiritualist church in Norfolk Square.[25] There are also a number of New Age outlets and groups.

Brighton has three synagogues, the Middle Street Synagogue, a Grade II listed building built in 1874–75. It is presently in the process of being gradually restored by English Heritage. Brighton and Hove reform Synagogue, Palmeira Avenue, Hove and the progressive Synagogue, Lansdowne Road, Hove. There are also several mosques[26][27] and Buddhist centres.[28]

Nevertheless, Brighton has become known as one of the least religious places in the UK, based upon analysis of the 2011 census which revealed that 42 per cent of the population profess no religion, which is far higher than the national average of 25%.[29] As part of the Jedi census phenomenon, 2.6 per cent claimed their religion was Jedi Knight, the largest percentage in the country[30]
Britain's first naturist beach, in Kemptown
Boats on Brighton Beach

The seafront has bars, restaurants, nightclubs, sports facilities and amusement arcades, principally between the piers. Being less than an hour from London by train has made the city a popular destination, especially with big party groups.[31] Brighton beach has a nudist area (by Kemptown near the easterly edge of the promenade). Brighton's beach, is a shingle beach at high tide with a flat sandy foreshore at low water, and has been awarded a blue flag. The Monarch's Way long-distance footpath heads west along the seafront above the beach.

Since the 1978 demolition of the Black Rock open-air lido at the eastern end of Brighton's seafront, the area has been developed and now features one of Europe's largest marinas. However, the site of the pool itself remains empty except for a skate park and graffiti wall, and further development is planned including a high-rise hotel which has aroused debate, mirroring proposals for the King Alfred leisure centre in Hove, which were shelved in 2008.[32] Part of the beach adjoining Madeira Drive, to the east of the city centre, has been redeveloped into a sports complex and opened to the public in March 2007, with courts for pursuits such as beach volleyball and ultimate Frisbee among others.

Brighton's art community is showcased once a year in an artists' open house event during the Brighton Festival. On the seafront between Brighton's two piers is the Artists Quarter, a row of Victorian fishermen's workshops converted to small galleries and studio spaces, where artists, employing a variety of media and styles, publicly present their work.[33]

In 2009 Anish Kapoor exhibited throughout Brighton as part of the Brighton Festival, for which he was also artistic director.[34]

Brighton Museum and Art Gallery in Pavilion Gardens, part of the Royal Pavilion complex, provides permanent collections and temporary exhibitions.[35]
Main article: List of films set in Brighton

Brighton has featured in a number of hit movies including Quadrophenia (1979), MirrorMask (2005), Angus, Thongs and Perfect Snogging (2008), The Young Victoria (2009), Brighton Rock (2010 and 1947) and The Boat that Rocked (2009).[36]

The Duke of York's Picturehouse, dating from 1910, is the country's oldest purpose-built cinema, which still operates as an arthouse cinema. There are also two multiplex cinemas.
Festivals and rallies
Main article: Brighton Festival
Main article: Brighton Festival Fringe
"The Big Beach Boutique II": over 250,000 watched Fatboy Slim (July 2002)
Seafront display of Minis after a London to Brighton drive

Each May the city hosts the Brighton Festival, the second largest arts festival in the UK (after Edinburgh). This includes processions such as the Children's Parade, outdoor spectaculars often involving pyrotechnics, and theatre, music and visual arts in venues throughout the city, some brought into this use exclusively for the festival. The earliest feature of the festival, the Artists' Open Houses, are homes of artists and craftspeople opened to the public as galleries, and usually selling the work of the occupants. Since 2002, these have been organised independently of the official Festival and Fringe.

Brighton Festival Fringe runs alongside Brighton Festival, and has grown to be the second largest fringe festival in the world.[37] Together with the street performers from Brighton Festival's "Streets of Brighton" events, and the Royal Mile-esque outdoor performances that make up "Fringe City", outdoor spectacles and events more than double during May.[38]

Other festivals include The Great Escape, featuring three nights of live music in venues across the city; the Soundwaves Festival in June, which shows classical music composed in the 21st Century, and involves both amateur and professional performers; Paddle Round the Pier; Brighton Live which each September stages a week of free gigs in pubs to show local bands; Burning the Clocks, a winter solstice celebration; and Brighton Pride (see lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community, below). For a number of years, Andrew Logan's Alternative Miss World extravaganza was held in the city.

The Kemptown area has its own small annual street festival, the Kemptown Carnival, and the Hanover area similarly has a "Hanover Day". Local resident Fatboy Slim puts on a "Big Beach Boutique" show most years. An inaugural White Nights (Nuit Blanche) all-night arts festival took place in October 2008. 2009 saw the first Brighton Zine Fest[39] celebrating zine and D.I.Y. culture within the city.

On 1 September 2007, competitors from the United Kingdom, United States, Germany and other countries convened for the World Beard and Moustache Championship. Hosted by The Handlebar Club, categories include Dali moustache, goatee and full beard freestyle.[40]

Brighton is the terminus of a number of London-to-Brighton rides,and runs, such as the veteran car run and bike ride. Transport rallies are also hosted on the seafront. Groups of mods and Rockers still bring their scooters and motorbikes to the town, but their gatherings are now much more sedate than the violent 1960s confrontations depicted in Quadrophenia.

Food and drink related festivals include the traditional Blessing of the Fisheries, where barbecued mackerel are eaten on the beach and the more recent Fiery Foods Chilli Festival.[41] There is also a twice-yearly general food festival.[42] The main Sussex beer festival is held in nearby Hove, and there is a smaller beer festival in the Hanover area. Foodies Festival [43] also counts Brighton as one of its seven national venues, with the event taking place between 25–27 May at Hove Lawns and including top chefs such as Loyd Grossman.

Brighton is the home of the UK's first Walk of Fame which celebrates the many rich and famous people associated with the city.[44]
Lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community
Main article: LGBT community of Brighton and Hove

Brighton is well known for having a substantial LGBT community served by shops, bars and night-clubs in addition to support organisations. It is often referred to as "the gay capital of Britain".[45] The Gay Pride carnival every August attracts thousands. It consists of a carnival parade and a party and funfair in Preston Park.

Brighton museums include Brighton Museum and Art Gallery, Booth Museum of Natural History, Brighton Toy and Model Museum, and Brighton Fishing Museum the long established social epicentre of the seafront, which includes artefacts from the West Pier. The Royal Pavilion is also open to the public, serving as a museum to the British Regency.
Further information: List of landmarks and notable buildings of Brighton and Hove
Night-life and popular music

Brighton is considered [46] to be one of the UK's premier night-life hotspots and is also associated with popular music artists such as Fatboy Slim, Kirk Brandon, Tim Booth, Nick Cave, Robert Smith and Jimmy Somerville. There are also live music venues including the Concorde2,[47] Brighton Centre and the Brighton Dome, where ABBA received a substantial boost to their career when they won the 1974 Eurovision Song Contest. There are a large number of events and performance companies operating in the city.[citation needed]

Popular alternative rock band The Eighties Matchbox B-Line Disaster, alternative rock duo Blood Red Shoes, indie rock band The Kooks, metalcore band Architects and hip-hop duo Rizzle Kicks originated in Brighton.

There are over 300 pubs in the town.[48]
Notable residents
Main article: List of people from Brighton and Hove

Brighton has about 400 restaurants, more per head than anywhere else outside London.[49] A wide range of cuisines is available.
Theatre Royal, city centre

Theatres include the Brighton Dome and associated Pavilion Theatre, the expanded Komedia (primarily a comedy and music venue but also a theatre), The Old Market which was renovated and re-opened in 2010, and the Theatre Royal which celebrated its 200th anniversary in 2007. There are also smaller theatres such as the Marlborough Theatre and Nightingale Theatre, both above pubs, which attract mostly local productions, and the Brighton Little Theatre.
Further information: Brighton in film
"The Lanes" in Brighton city centre

Brighton has a high density of businesses involved in media, particularly digital or "new media", and since the 1990s has been referred to as "Silicon Beach".[50]

American Express has built a new headquarters building on John Street, behind its former European headquarters in Edward Street. It employs around 3,000, making it the largest private employer in the city.[51]

Natural cosmetics retailer the Body Shop started in Brighton. Its headquarters are now in nearby Littlehampton.[52]

"The Lanes" form a retail, leisure and residential area near the seafront, characterised by narrow alleyways following the street pattern of the original fishing village. The Lanes contain predominantly clothing stores, jewellers, antique shops, restaurants and pubs. The North Laine area is a retail, leisure and residential area immediately north of the Lanes. Its name derives from the Anglo-Saxon "Laine" meaning "fields". The North Laine contains a mix of businesses dominated by cafés, independent and avant-garde shops, bars and theatres.

Churchill Square is a shopping centre with a floor space of 470,000 sq ft (43,663 m2) and over 80 shops, several restaurants and 1,600 car-parking spaces.[53] It was built in the 1960s as an open-air, multi-level pedestrianised shopping centre, but was rebuilt and enlarged in 1998 and is no longer open-air. Further retail areas include Western Road and London Road.

There are also a considerable number of construction companies within Brighton and Hove that specialise in many different types of construction.[54]
Roedean School.
Checkland Building, University of Brighton

Brighton & Hove City Council is responsible for 80 schools, of which 54 are in Brighton.[55]

The University of Sussex established in 1961 is a campus university between Stanmer Park and Falmer, four miles (6 km) from the city centre. Served by frequent trains (to Falmer railway station) and 24-hour buses, it has a student population of 12,500 of which 70% are undergraduates.[56] The University is currently ranked 21st in the UK [57] and 110th in the world by The World University Rankings.[58]

The University of Brighton, the former Brighton Polytechnic, has a student population of 20,017 of which 80% are undergraduates.[59] The University is on several sites with additional buildings in Falmer, Moulsecoomb, Eastbourne and Hastings.[60]

In 2003, the universities of Sussex and Brighton formed a medical school, known as Brighton and Sussex Medical School. The school was one of four new medical schools to be created as part of a government programme to increase the number of qualified NHS doctors. The school is also based in Falmer and works closely with the Brighton and Sussex University Hospitals NHS Trust

A range of non-university courses for students over 16, mainly in vocational education subjects, is provided at the further education college, City College Brighton and Hove. More academic subjects can be studied for 16–18 year-olds at Brighton Hove & Sussex Sixth Form College (BHASVIC) in the Seven Dials area. Varndean College in North Brighton occupies a commanding position. The 1920s building is celebrated for its façade and internal quads. The college offers academic A levels, The International Baccalaureate and vocational courses.

There are state schools and some faith schools. Notable state schools include[citation needed] Longhill High School, Varndean School, Patcham High School, Dorothy Stringer High School, Blatchington Mill School and Sixth Form College, and Brighton Aldridge Community Academy.

There are also a number of private schools, including Brighton College, Roedean School, Steiner School, BHHS and a Montessori School. As with the state schools, some independents are faith-based; Torah Academy, the last Jewish primary school, became a Pre-K/Nursery School at the end of the 2007.

In spring and summer, thousands of students from all over Europe gather to attend language courses at the many language schools.
Brighton Town Hall (1832) by Thomas Cooper

For the local authority, see Brighton and Hove

Brighton and Hove is part of three constituencies in the British Parliament: Brighton Kemptown, Brighton Pavilion, and Hove. These three seats are all marginal constituencies. They were held by Labour from 1997 to 2010. At the 2010 British election, Brighton Kemptown and Hove both elected Conservative MPs, Simon Kirby and Mike Weatherley respectively, while Brighton Pavilion elected Caroline Lucas, the first Green MP ever elected to Westminster. Lucas won 16,238 votes (31.3%), compared with Labour's 14,986 votes (28.9%) and the Conservative's 12,275 votes (23.7%).[61] In European elections, Brighton is part of the European Parliament constituency of South-East England.

The political campaigning group Justice? and its SchNEWS newspaper are based in Brighton, at the Cowley Club libertarian social centre; also operating from the town is the Brighton and Hove Palestine Solidarity Campaign. The presence of a British subsidiary of the United States arms company EDO Corporation in Moulsecoomb, Brighton, has been the cause of protests since 2004.[62]
Falmer Stadium, home of Brighton & Hove Albion Football Club
Brighton Marina

Brighton & Hove Albion Football Club is the city's professional football team. After playing at the Goldstone Ground for 95 years, they were forced to sell it in 1997 to pay off debts. The club spent two years ground-sharing at Gillingham before returning to the town as tenants of the Withdean Athletics Stadium. However, in 2011 the club moved to a permanent home at Falmer at the start of the 2011/12 season, with the first match happening in July 2011. The new stadium, the Falmer Stadium, was built by The Buckingham Group, who also built the MK Dons stadium. The club's notable achievements including winning promotion to the Football League First Division for the first time in 1979, staying there for four seasons, during the last of which they reached the FA Cup final and took Manchester United to a replay before losing 4–0. Notable former managers of the club include Brian Clough, Peter Taylor (born 1928), Peter Taylor (born 1953), Jimmy Melia, Liam Brady, Jimmy Case, Steve Gritt, Brian Horton, Steve Coppell and Mark McGhee. Notable former players include Gareth Barry, Dave Beasant, Justin Fashanu, Dennis Mortimer, Gordon Smith, Frank Stapleton, Howard Wilkinson and Bobby Zamora.

Brighton and Hove is home to the Sussex County Cricket Club based on Eaton Road in Hove.

Brighton Football Club (RFU)is one of the oldest Rugby Clubs in England.[63]

Brighton & Hove Hockey Club is a large hockey club, with a homeground based in Hove. The men's 1XI gained promotion to the England Hockey League in the 2013. [64]

Throughout the year many events take place on Madeira Drive (a piece of roadway on Brighton's seafront), which was constructed in order to host what is commonly held to be the world's oldest motor race, the Brighton Speed Trials, which has been running since 1905. The event is organised by the Brighton and Hove Motor Club and normally takes place on the second Saturday in September each year.

There is also an from time to time a beach soccer competition in a temporary stadium on imported sand on the beach. The inaugural contest in June 2002 featured football stars such as Eric Cantona and Matt Le Tissier.

Brighton has a horse-racing course, Brighton Racecourse, with the unusual feature that when the full length of the course is to be used, some of the grass turf of the track has to be laid over the tar at the top of Wilson Avenue, a public road, which therefore has to be closed for the races.

There is a greyhound racing circuit – the Brighton & Hove Greyhound Stadium – in Hove, run by Coral, at which Motorcycle speedway racing was staged in 1928.

Basketball team Brighton Bears were in the British Basketball League before dropping out at the end of the 2005/06 season. Their home venue was at The Triangle Leisure Centre in Burgess Hill.

Brighton Ultimate, an ultimate Frisbee team[65] was set up in 1985.

The Brighton and Hove Petanque Club runs an annual triples, doubles and singles competition, informal KOs, winter and summer league, plus Open competitions with other clubs. The club is affiliated to Sussex Pétanque, the local region of the English Pétanque Association, so they can also play at a Regional and National level. The Peace Statue terrain is the official pétanque terrain situated on the seafront near the West Pier.[66]

There are yachting clubs and other boating activities run from Brighton Marina.

Brighton has two competitive swimming clubs. Brighton SC[67] formed in 1860 claims to be the oldest swimming club in England. Brighton Dolphin SC[68] was formed in 1891 as Brighton Ladies Swimming

Brighton has an oceanic climate like the rest of Britain, but during the summer months is affected by sea breezes; temperatures by the sea can be 5 or so degrees lower than those 2+ miles inland.

Summers are generally pleasant, although rains do occur. Generally the temperatures in July get to around 20–21 degrees during the day. During heatwaves however, daytime highs often get much higher, sometimes into the low 30s.

Winters are usually mild like most of southern Britain; however, during easterly outbreaks, snow is common. The South Downs usually shield the city from some weather, but during snow events the city is sometimes badly affected. Recent winters of 2008/9 and 2009/10 saw large snow amounts falling. December 2010 was the deepest with about 30 cm falling. Brighton sometimes is in the convergence area of snow bands.
[hide]Climate data for Brighton
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Average high °C (°F) 8
(46) 8
(46) 9
(49) 12
(53) 16
(60) 18
(64) 20
(68) 21
(69) 18
(65) 15
(59) 11
(52) 9
(48) 14
Average low °C (°F) 3
(38) 3
(38) 4
(40) 6
(43) 9
(48) 12
(53) 14
(58) 14
(58) 12
(54) 9
(49) 6
(43) 4
(40) 8
Precipitation mm (inches) 88
(3.46) 60
(2.36) 51
(2.01) 58
(2.28) 56
(2.2) 50
(1.97) 54
(2.13) 62
(2.44) 67
(2.64) 105
(4.13) 103
(4.06) 97
(3.82) 851
Source: Met Office

Main article: Transport in Brighton and Hove

Brighton railway station
Brighton Skyline from Carlton Hill

There are several railway stations, bus services, taxis, and coach services. A Rapid Transport System[69][70] has been under consideration for some years and in the past it has had trolleybuses, ferries, trams and hydrofoil services.

Frequent trains operate from Brighton Station. Many Brighton residents commute to work in London and destinations include London Victoria, London Bridge, and Gatwick Airport, with trains continuing to Bedford. The fastest service from London Victoria takes 51 minutes.[71] Lines from Brighton serve stations to Worthing, Portsmouth and Southampton in the west and via Lewes to Newhaven, Eastbourne, Hastings and Ashford, Kent in the east. A wider range of long-distance destinations was served until 2007–08 when rationalisation caused the ending of services via Kensington Olympia and Reading and beyond to Milton Keynes, Birmingham and Manchester. Twice-daily services remain, however, on the line west to Bristol.

Brighton & Hove Bus and Coach Company operates 300 buses. There is also a limited night service. Brighton buses are often named after famous local figures. Brighton also has buses that run on recycled bio-fuel, obtained from locally-sourced used cooking oil; The Big Lemon runs from the University of Sussex into the centre of Brighton regularly. Countryliner operate regular services to the surrounding areas such as Burgess Hill. Brighton seafront is the home of Volk's Electric Railway, the world's oldest electric railway.


Close to Brighton Marina & Brighton Golf Club - Close to Sea Front in Kemp Town

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  • Great for children of all ages
  • Pets welcome

Bed & bathroom

  • 1 Double Bed, 1 Sofa Bed
  • 1 Shower room


  • Wi-Fi available
  • Private garden
  • Internet access
  • Central heating
  • Cooker
  • Fridge
  • Freezer
  • Microwave
  • Toaster
  • Kettle
  • Washing machine
  • TV
  • Satellite TV
  • Linen provided
  • Towels provided

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  • Parking
  • Secure parking
  • Accessible for wheelchair users — please contact the owner for details before booking


Check in time:18:00, Check out time:14:00
If you have any questions about check-in or check-out times, please contact the owner/manager.
This rental can only be paid for online through Holiday Lettings using your credit/debit card or PayPal (never by bank or wire transfer).
No smoking at this property
Cancellation policy
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About the owner

Kevin N.
Average reply time:
3 hours 17 minutes
Response rate:
Calendar updated::
21 May 2017
Years listed:
Based in:
United Kingdom
Overall rating:

Languages spoken: English

This Studio has 1 bathroom and sleeps 3. It’s been listed on Holiday Lettings since 26 Apr 2013. Located in Brighton, it has 21 reviews with an overall rating of 4.5. The average weekly rate varies from £485 to £580.

The Owner has a response rate of 90% and the property’s calendar was last updated on 21 May 2017.


Map and how to get there


Guest reviews

Very Good – based on 21 reviews Very Good
21 reviews

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Very Good
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“Nice & convenient studio in Brighton”

Reviewed 5 Jan 2014

My girlfriend and I have had a great time in the studio: it's warm, clean, nice and very convenient (we had a small car so we were able to park it in property, instead of paying for a parking lot). We appreciated the bread and orange marmalade we found at our arrival: it was very kind of the owner.

Owner's reply: Very pleased you & your girlfriend enjoyed your romantic holiday in Sea Salt Studio, Brighton. Thank you for your kind words & for travelling such a long way to stay with us.


Reviewed 20 Sep 2013

This studio is great. It is 1 minute from the bus stop to all of Brighton. We got a 3 month pass and used it everyday. You are only minutes from downtown, and within walking distance to the Marina (also bus service) and the beachfront. Much to see and do while there. The studio is comfortable and well appointed. Whether you are going out for meals or cooking at home it has everything. We thoroughly enjoyed our stay.

Owner's reply: So pleased that you had an enjoyable stay in Sea Salt Studio - your kind comments were most welcome - hope you will stay again soon - Thanks

Review 1-10 of 21

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