Place beach camber sussex
Shaking off its caravan-park image, Camber Sands has made a comeback, fuelled by fashion shoots, music festivals and the opening of The Place, a boutique hotel and brasserie.The raw ingredients have always been first-class: seven magnificent miles of sand and mountainous dunes.Formerly a dowdy Sixties motel, The Place at the Beach (01797 225057; was reinvented in 2003 as a hip restaurant with rooms, bringing a bit of panache to down-at-heel Camber Sands; new owners took over in 2009 and are gradually updating the decor again. The George in Rye (01797 222114; a 16th-century coaching inn, successfully combines historic and contemporary features, with beamed ceilings, Farrow & Ball paint and Frette linens. Built by brewing magnate Sir Walter Guinness, Bailiffscourt Hotel (01903 723511; is a lavish Thirties faux-medieval mansion.Some rooms are in thatched cottages dotted among 30 acres of parkland leading to Climping beach.Our Bed and Breakfast is ideally located, just 10 minutes’ walk from the high street of Rye and 5 minutes’ drive from the Kent border.Little Saltcote B&B offers its guests four star accommodation with free, off road parking.
The shallow lagoons and tidal pools make for warm waters and safe swimming.
West Stoke House (01243 575226; an elegant, 18th-century mansion near Chichester, is one of Britain's best restaurants with rooms.
It was awarded one Michelin star this year for the Anglo-French cooking of chef Darren Brown; three courses, £27.50 (lunch), £46.50 (dinner). The East Beach Café (01903 731903; has put scruffy Littlehampton on the map.
The South Downs Way, a 100-mile footpath from Winchester to Eastbourne, takes in some spectacular coastal scenery, from the hills and wildflowers of Ditchling Beacon to the cliffs of Beachy Head and the Seven Sisters ( Often dubbed England's prettiest town, Rye is the definition of chocolate box: half-timbered inns, narrow cobbled streets and a salty maritime air.
Its mixture of Norman, Tudor and Georgian buildings is an architectural crash course.
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The striking De la Warr Pavillion, a 1935 Art Deco building, is alone worth a trip to Bexhill-on-Sea.