Planning on going to Worthing but don’t know where to go? We’re here to help. With tips from experts on travel and tourist spots, and input from the locals themselves, we’re here to help make your visit to Worthing as special and exciting as possible. Here’s a rundown of the top 5 places you need to go to when you pay a visit to Worthing.
National Trust – Cissbury Ring
Situated right in the heart of Worthing, National Trust – Cissbury Ring is a Cissbury Ring is an 84.2-hectare biological Site of Special Scientific Interest north of Worthing in West Sussex. It is owned by the National Trust and is designated a Scheduled monument for its Neolithic flint mine and Iron Age hillfort. Cissbury Ring is the largest hill fort in Sussex, the second largest in England and one of the largest in Europe overall, covering some 60 acres. The earthworks that form the fortifications were built around the beginning of the Middle Iron-Age possibly around 250 BC but abandoned in the period 50 BC – 50 AD. The site of the fort contains a Neolithic mine, one of the first flint mines in Britain. Around 200 shafts were dug into Cissbury hill over around 900 years of use. Shafts were up to 12 metres deep with 7 metres diameters at the surface. Up to eight galleries extended outwards from the bottoms of the shafts, often interconnecting with one another. The site has been damaged by illicit metal detecting, great for your first visit in town. Arrange for your trip to us by giving our office a phone call at +44 1273 857712 and see us at Findon, Valley, Worthing BN14 0HT, United Kingdom. Enjoy your trip to Worthing with National Trust – Cissbury Ring.
Conveniently based at [address of second establishment], Worthing Pier is the second most popular landmarks of Worthing. It’s a Worthing Pier is a public pleasure pier in Worthing, West Sussex, England. Designed by Sir Robert Rawlinson, it was opened on 12 April 1862 and remains open to the public. The pier originally was a simple promenade deck 960 ft long and 15 ft wide. In 1888 the pier was upgraded with the width increased to 30 ft and the pier head increased to 105 ft for a 650-seat pavilion to be built. It is a Grade II listed building structure. The pier has been named Pier of the Year by the National Piers Society on two occasions, first in 2006 and again in 2019. You can see us at 3AJ, Marine Parade, Worthing BN11 3PX, United Kingdom, and you can get in touch with us at +44 1903 238977 for any inquiries and reservations.
Worthing Museum & Art Gallery
Trying to find an excellent place to go to while you’re in Worthing Go to Worthing Museum & Art Gallery and enjoy Worthing Museum and Art Gallery is in the centre of Worthing near the grade II* listed St Paul’s. The building, which celebrated its centenary in 2008, was originally designed to house the town’s library as well as the museum, the library section being funded by Andrew Carnegie. It is the largest museum in West Sussex. Located right at Chapel Rd, Worthing BN11 1HP, United Kingdom, this spot is well-loved among natives and vacationers alike. Contact us at +44 1903 206206 and plan your visit to Worthing Museum & Art Gallery on your next visit to Worthing.
Coming in fourth for Worthing’s top five landmarks to visit, Highdown Gardens is essential on your travel plan when you pay a visit to the city. Situated at Highdown Rise, Littlehampton Rd, Goring-by-Sea, Worthing BN12 6FB, United Kingdom, this place is a Highdown Gardens are gardens on the western edge of the town of Worthing, close to the village of Ferring and the National Trust archaeological site Highdown Hill, in West Sussex, England. Overlooking the sea from the South Downs, they contain a collection of rare plants and trees, collectively a national collection. The gardens are owned and maintained by Worthing Borough Council with free admission. Created from a chalk quarry where there was little soil and unfavourable conditions for plant growth, the Chalk Garden at Highdown is the achievement of Sir Frederick Stern and his wife, who purchased the 8.52 acres in 1909 and worked for 50 years to show that plants would grow on chalk. The gardens were created during a period when expeditions were going to China and the Himalayas collecting rare and interesting plants. Many of the original plants from the early collections are in the garden today, particularly plants collected by Reginald Farrer and Ernest Henry Wilson. On the death of Sir Frederick in 1967, aged 83, Lady Stern carried out his wishes and left the gardens to Worthing Borough Council. Plan your visit to Highdown Gardens by giving us a ring at +44 1273 263060 and enjoy the rest of your stay at Worthing.
If you’re the kind of person that appreciates Worthing is a vibrant seaside town with plenty of shops and no shortage of places to eat and drink. The Dome cinema by the seafront is one of the oldest working cinemas in the country, has been running since 1911. The Worthing Festival is held during the last two weeks of July each year. It includes a fairground along the town’s promenade, then you’ve definitely got to visit Worthing Beach. Conveniently established at Marine Parade, Worthing BN11 3QA, United Kingdom, you could easily come by from where you’re staying and get a bite to eat when you’re done! Phone us at +44 1903 238977 to arrange your visit to Worthing Beach.
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