Sussex pubs selling real ale
- Blacksmiths Arms
A 15th Century Pub, with an Italian restaurant, with oak beams and open fires. Refurbished in 2016. In addition to stocking Hepworths beers, the sell bottled beers form Hammerpot
- Blacksmiths Arms Stane Street Adversane RH14 9JH ku.tnaruatser0101@olleh(01403) 588470
- Ginger Fox
The Ginger Fox is described as a relaxed foodie pub, with a priority on locality and seasonality. From local fish and meat, to beer sourced locally, and award-winning wine from Ridgeview. The Ginger Fox public house has a beautiful beer garden, a children’s play area, raised bed vegetable gardens and wonderful views of the Sussex Downs.
- Ginger Fox Muddleswood Road Albourne BN6 9EA moc.stnaruatsernamregnig@xofregnig(01273) 857888
- Alfold Bars
- Sir Roger Tichborne
Familiar to all those who once completed the King & Barnes Ale Trail, this small country pub, whose origins date back to medieval tmes, reopened in 2009 after a period of closure followed by complete refurbishment. The restaurant enjoys extensive views of the surrounding countryside. It is now an attractive free house selling a variety of mostly local guest ales. Happily much of its original rustic rural charm remains.
- Sir Roger Tichborne Loxwood Road Alfold Bars RH14 0QS ku.oc.enrobhciteht@sgnikoob(01403) 751873
- Deans Place Hotel
This picturesque hotel with 36 bedrooms is set in 4 acres of lovely gardens, has a single bar area with cosy sofas and arm chairs, there is also a raised snug area to the side. Oak beams and part panelling along with a warm welcome add to its character. Ample car parking split into two areas, at the front and rear of the hotel for both hotel guests and non-residents. Function room fully licensed for ceremonies is available to hire.
- George Inn
First licensed in 1397, the foundations of this splendid flint stone and half-timbered building date back to 1250, and there is a network of smugglers' tunnels leading from its cellars. The bar, the oldest part of the inn, has an impressive inglenook fireplace with a huge copper hood, oak floors and Sussex hop bines decorating the walls. To the rear is the large garden and a heated terrace for those cooler evenings. Good quality food is served here.
- Olde Smugglers Inn
Nestled in the South Downs this historic, friendly, cosy village pub was built in 1358 and still holds its character today with its impressive, dominating inglenook fireplace, oak beams and brick floor in the main bar area. It is Grade II listed, a series of small rooms at various levels lead through to a conservatory, a large sun trap patio and tranquil walled garden with picnic tables. Good quality pub food is offered, often locally sourced, accommodation is also available. Several Sussex traditional themed nights are held throughout the year, Toad in the Hole is played, an old Sussex game. In its day it is said to have had six staircases, twenty one rooms, forty eight doors and numerous corridors and hiding places and was known to have been the meeting place for smuggling gangs. It is unusual in that it bears two names, the Market Cross, which can be seen on the swing sign, as well as Ye Olde Smugglers Inn. The pub was a finalist in the local CAMRA Branch Pub of the Year competition in 2019 and was awarded Country Pub of the Year; the presentation picture shows the award.
- Tavern on the Tye
Previously Moonrakers restaurant, now a food centred pub with a garden which opens out onto the village green known as The Tye.
- Deans Place Hotel Seaford Road Alfriston BN26 5TW ku.oc.letohecalpsnaed@liam(01323) 870248
- Black Horse Inn
Re-opened December 2018 after being closed for a while. The manager is keen to welcome drinkers with initially three cask ales
- Bridge Inn
Set in the stunning Arun Valley, in the South Downs National Park, The Bridge Inn is a delightful traditional English Pub, serving well kept real ales and locally sourced, home cooked food. A renovated riverside inn (grade II listed). The food trade is prominent, but still a good place for drinking. It is close to both Amberley Working Museum and Amberley Railway Station.
Re-opeend early 2018 under new management. This 17th century inn offers a warm welcome and home-cooked food using locally sourced produce. There is a central bar serving three separate rooms. A conservatory restaurant offers excellent views over the Wild Brooks - a birdwatchers paradise. Binoculars are available to watch the wildlife. A popular watering hole for walkers and cyclists alike. Local Branch POTY 2010, 2011 & 2012.
- Black Horse Inn High Street Amberley BN18 9NL (01798) 831183
- Angmering Manor
Used to be a convent for priests, but now a hotel and spa including a swimming pool. There is also a restaurant and small bar.
The Lamb at Angmering is a Grade 2 listed coaching inn, which has recently been completely renovated to give the family owned pub a superb new restaurant together with designer decorated en suite rooms.
- Spotted Cow
1 The High Street
A quiet, beautiful 18th century inn located at the end of the lane in Angmering village. The Spotted Cow is a traditional English pub offering a variety of house-cooked food, a cosy bar and gardens with a view of the South Downs. The building itself has a long history, which includes serving for generations as a meeting place for smugglers – a souvenir of those days can be found in the pub in the form of a ‘spinning jenny’: a device which used an arrow to divide up the contraband. The present day building is a square built house with beamed ceiling, and a conservatory extension – which can seat up to 45 for large parties. In the summer time rambling roses and an old magnolia tree bring a special enchantment to this pub. Outside is a play area and boules pitch. Children are welcome in the restaurant.
- Worthing Rugby Club
The Rugby Park, Roundstone Lane
On match days there is a real ale bar pitch side.
- Angmering Manor High Street Angmering BN16 4AG ku.oc.snnitsaochtuos@ronamgniremgna(01903) 859849
- Crouchers Hotel Birdham Road Apuldram PO20 7EH ku.oc.letohsrehcuorc@seiriuqne(01243) 784995
- Ardingly Inn
Nestled in the heart of Sussex and located just off the high street,The Ardingly Inn provides a relaxed and unique pub dining experience, combining the best aspect of both contemporary and traditional British pubs and restaurants. There are seven letting bedrooms and all rooms are individually furnished. A local pub with a well-deserved reputation for quality food, great service and a selection of real ales.Food is sourced from local suppliers.The restaurant opens on to a walled and lawned garden making it very safe for children. The Bluebell Railway, Pooh Corner, Wakehurst Place and The South of England Showground are nearby.
- Gardeners Arms
The Gardeners Arms is to be found in the village of Ardingly, near Haywards Heath in a rural location close to Wakehurst Place National Trust and the South of England Showground. This listed building is a traditional pub with half of the original part having low ceilings, original sash windows and a massive fireplace in the main bar. There is also a separate area called 'The Cottage' which seats up to 35 and has a big fireplace. Here private parties can be held. This is mainly a destination food house attracting people from quite a distance who come to enjoy a really good meal cooked to order from freshly prepared ingredients. Complement your meal with a fine wine or a real ale.
- Ardingly Inn Street Lane Ardingly RH17 6UA moc.liamg@ylgnidrannislevrameht(01444) 892214
- Old Oak Inn
Situated in countryside ideal for walking which features Abbots Wood, thism 17th Century building consists of a main bar and and a forty seater restaurant. Cosy in the winter and with plenty of outside seating in the summer, with an enclosed beer garden, there is an extensive food menu.
- Yew Tree Inn
Built in 1901, there is a public bar, a main bar with restaurant, a conservatory and a large garden with plenty of seating. An extensive menu of homemade, good value, good quality food is available.
- Old Oak Inn Caneheath Arlington BN26 6SJ ku.oc.notgnilrannikaodlo@ofni(01323) 482072
- Arundel Brewery Shop
1, Quay House, River Road
The brewery shop has been open since July 2014. Available to buy, fresh from the brewery, there is an ever changing selection of the core, limited edition and seasonal range of beers. There is also the full bottled range, available individually or by the case.
- Arundel Football Club
Football club social bar. The football club was established in 1889. There is a large main bar with a pool table,TV and comfortable furnishing.
- Arundel Park Hotel
A Family run hotel that extends a warm and friendly welcome to all. Set in the beautiful English countryside of West Sussex.
- Black Rabbit Inn
Mills Road, Offham
This Inn is located beside the River Arun, out of town, near the Wildfowl Reserve. The pub is a long, low building with several comfortably furnished rooms, as well as the bar. There is an extensive area of riverside seating and superb views of Arundel castle. The pub has an outside playground for the children.
- King's Arms
36 Tarrant Street
The Kings Arms is the oldest pub in Arundel (circa 1625), tucked away in the heart of the town, but a short walk away from the High Street just along Tarrant Street. Popular with locals but welcoming to everyone, the pub offers a great atmosphere and a choice of real ales. For those sunny days it has a secluded walled west facing garden out the back, a veritable sun trap – plus a covered patio area with heating for those less sunny days. There are also tables on the little cobbled hill at the front of the pub. In the winter it is lovely and cosy with an open fire in the top bar. There are candles and flowers on the tables all year round. Traditional board games are piled high in both bars. Books are for sale in aid of the local childrens' charity, The Snowdrop Trust. No food is available, though you are welcome to bring your own. Darts played here. Holds a monthly 'Meet the Brewer night'. Real Cider in the summer only. Beer and Cider festival on May bank holiday
- Norfolk Tap
22 High Street
Built over 200 years ago by the 10th Duke of Norfolk this is a grand hotel with two bars (the Norfolk Bar is more for residents). The Town Bar is smart and comfortable. At meal times this becomes much more of a restaurant. Formerly the Norfolk Arms, this is now known as the Norfolk Tap since it is Arundel brewery "Brewery Tap" Two cask ales and 6 keg available, most from Arundel brewery, but some from other local breweries expected.
- Red Lion
45 High Street.
Reputed to be over 200 years old, this handsome red-brick building occupies a prominent position in the main street of an historic and characterful castle town, being well placed for the castle, cathedral, river and Wildfowl Trust. Two changing guest beers always feature at least one LocAle. Locally sourced produce is served all day and there is a quieter restaurant area to the rear of the pub. Thatchers Traditional cider is served. There is live music, featured DJ's and open mic. Wi-Fi is available.
- St Mary Gate Inn
Situated at the top of the town near the Cathedral. The walk to this 16th century Inn gives splendid views over Arundel. The spacious pub is divided into four areas including one reserved for diners and a small back room with an open fire place leading to the small rear terrace. Extensive menu and bar snacks. Darts are played here. Live TV sports are shown. The inn has seven en suite bedrooms.
- Swan Hotel
27-29 High Street
This Grade ll listed building was built in 1759. This hotel/pub was refurbished in 2004. It was the Arundel Breweries first house, but they then leased it out to Gale's then Fuller's. There is a wooden floor and sports pictures on the wall. There is a TV in the drinking area and a separate dining area. Monday night is quiz night.
- White Hart
12 Queen Street
Description: The only Harvey's tied house in the branch area is situated near the River Arun and town centre. Pleasant modern retro decor with scrubbed wooden tables and posters of old breweries. There is a log fire in the centre of the pub. There is a eating area at the back and a courtyard for drinking at the side.
- White Swan
The White Swan is a traditional and charming pub located in the South Downs of Sussex. It offers a welcoming and friendly bar, 20 lovely bedrooms plus special rooms for weddings, celebrations, meetings and informal conferences. The pub has a traditional feel with low ceilings, dark timber beams and stone flagged floors.
- Arundel Brewery Shop 1, Quay House, River Road Arundel BN18 9DF (01903) 883577
- Ash Tree Inn
Brown Bread Street
This pub is closed closed on Sunday and Monday evenings in the winter. Friendly 17th century village local with dining area and outside seating, situated on the 1066 Walk.
- Ash Tree Inn Brown Bread Street Ashburnham TN33 9NX moc.liamg@nnieerthsa(01424) 892104
- Newmarket Inn
27 Brighton Road
The Newmarket Inn is located between cosmopolitan Brighton and historical Lewes. It is also close to the Amex football stadium as well as Sussex and Brighton Universities. The Inn has a large bar, restaurant with traditional fare, outside seating area and 10 ensuite bedrooms that have all been recently refurbished. Free Wi-Fi is available throughout. It is suitable for business, leisure travellers and is an ideal base for walkers exploring the local countryside. Breakfast, lunch and evening meals are all served in the restaurant. Alternatively a beverage or light snack can be taken in the bar.
- Newmarket Inn 27 Brighton Road Ashcombe BN7 3JJ (01273) 470021
- Red Lion
Set in the small village of Ashington on the South Downs, this 16th century building hosts a characterful pub, stylishly yet comfortably kitted out, providing plenty of cosy corners under the beams. Outside is a smart little eating and drinking area, ideal for a bit of alfresco enjoyment during the summer.
- Red Lion London Road Ashington RH20 3BX (01903) 892523
- Fountain Inn
This pub has two main bars and a dining area which lead off the narrow entrance passage. There are low exposed beams, flagstone floors and large open fires, . The large garden features a restored cider press and the renovated barn doubles as a skittle alley and function room. The pub is popular as a classic car and bike rendezvous point. The building occupied by the present inn was one of several timber-framed, partly tile-hung farmhouses in the centre of the village, opposite the village pond. It became an inn under the sign of the Red Lion by 1788, and adopted the name Fountain Inn soon afterwards. In the early 19th century, the building was extended: an extra wing was added on the north side, perpendicular to the original structure, in brick. In contrast to the tiled roof of the older part, the newer wing had a slate roof. At the same time, the façade was altered from its original timber-framed appearance: the Georgian style, popular at the time, was adopted. Author Hilaire Belloc, who wrote extensively about Sussex in his fiction and non-fiction works, mentioned the Fountain Inn in his novel The Four Men: a Farrago; he wrote approvingly about the ale. In 1979, the pub was used to film part of the video for Wonderful Christmastime, Paul McCartney's Christmas song with his band Wings. Actor Sir Laurence Olivier lived just south of Ashurst, and the Fountain Inn was his local pub. The Fountain Inn was listed at Grade II by English Heritage on 9 May 1980; this defines it as a "nationally important" building of "special interest".
- Fountain Inn Horsham Road Ashurst BN44 3AP bup.tsruhsaniatnuof@liam(01403) 710219
76 Maypole Road
Established over 100 years ago, on the eastern edge of the village, this pub had only three landlords in a period of 82 years. It was altered in 2010 to produce a smaller, cosy bar retaining some of the original etched glass windows. A free house with a welcoming landlord and friendly locals, there are three handpumps serving mainly local beers, Harvey's Sussex Best plus two guest ales. Seven minutes walk along Woods Hill Lane from the 291 bus route. The pub is also a café open 8.30-3 Mon-Fri, 9-1 on Saturdays. Full breakfasts are available, also filled rolls, either eat in or takeaway. Licensed to sell alcohol from midday.
- Maypole 76 Maypole Road Ashurstwood RH19 3RE (01342) 824061
- Balcombe Club
This is the Balcombe community village club, there is a membership fee, and anyone can become a member, guests are welcome, they have to be signed in by a member and pay a £1 fee. there is one main bar with various nooks a canines where there are tables, gaming machines, pool tables and dart board. A separate room houses snooker tables. There is a separate room that is available for hire, and functions as a restaurant on Fridays. Bar food is also available. There are 4 hand pumps, when visited only 2 were in use one has the house beer, Harvey Best, the other a guest. The club is family friendly.
- Cowdray Arms
The Cowdray Arms is situated on the Balcombe Road just south of Maidenbower. It is a large food oriented pub with a well furnished restaurant housed in the conservatory. Business breakfasts and corporate lunches can be arranged. Afternoon tea is available. The pub is situated within easy reach of The Bluebell Railway, The High Beeches Gardens, Nymans Gardens (NT) and Hickstead. There is a separate bar where food can be served. Three cask ales are available from Hall & Woodhouse (Badger).
- Half Moon
Haywards Heath Road
A small pub with tables in the lower part as you enter, and the bar beyond up a couple of steps. The pub is food oriented. This is North Sussex's first community owned pub. Real ale offered via four handpumps; one normally has Harvey's Sussex Best, another beer from High Weald, and the other two dispense rotating guest beers, which are mainly from local breweries. The pub serves a varied range of local sourced meals.
- Balcombe Club Stockcroft Road Balcombe RH17 6HP (01444) 811226
- Balls Cross
- Stag Inn
Formally part of the King & Barnes estate the pub transferred to Hall & Woodehouse. Located in the country it is an ideal pub to take in during a walk in the countryside.
- Stag Inn Balls Cross GU28 9JP ku.oc.ssorcsllabnnigats@ofni(01403) 820241
- Anchor Inn
The Anchor Inn is a beautiful Sussex country pub and restaurant set on the west bank of the River Ouse, one of the most unspoilt parts of rural Sussex, four miles upstream from the county town of Lewes. Built in 1790, the Inn has a long history, and today offers two cosy bars and two restaurant rooms, serving real ale, bottled lagers, fine wines and freshly prepared food from our menu. Boats can be hired to explore the surrounding countryside. There are also rooms and a marquee available for any type of function.
- Royal Oak
This welcoming pub is situated right in the heart of the village, easily accessed from the main road. Parking is available either outside or in the village car park 50yds away. There is a long front bar with wooden flooring, wooden tables and chairs plus a separate dining room. Attached to the building is a skittle alley. There are three permanent Harvey's beers on plus one seasonal beer. Good value pub food is served. Pop-up kitchens serving food from vans are available on Monday and Tuesday when the main kitchen is closed.
- Anchor Inn Anchor Lane Barcombe BN8 5EA moc.liamelgoog@gnitaobdnannirohcna(01273) 400414
- Murrell Arms
An 1866 village pub still retaining its original two bars, the Murrell has an historic interior identified by CAMRA as being of regional importance. Walls and ceilings are decorated with old pictures, craft tools and local memorabilia, many of which relate to former landlord and local historian Mervyn Cutten. In the right-hand Public Bar the rare game of Ring the Bull can still be played, while in the smaller Stable Bar there is an upright piano. Pub opens at 10.30 on Fontwell Park race days, and closing may be later if busy.
- Murrell Arms Yapton Road Barnham PO22 0AS ku.oc.liamtoh@162nednatsa(01243) 553320
- Barns Green
- Queens Head
Cosy 17th century village pub, with old timber beams and a large inglenook fire place used in winter. It is mainly open plan with three seating areas and a small separate room. Garden with covered seating area at back. Pub holds a quiz night 2nd Tuesday of the month, open mike night 1st Thursday of the month and charity coffee morning last Friday of the month from 10am to 12noon.
- Queens Head Chapel Road Barns Green RH13 0PS (01403) 730436
- Abbey Hotel
84 High Street
Historic setting across the Green from Battle Abbey, this 16th Century cosy pub has a single bar with a restaurant area behind. The pub participates in Shepherd Neame's mini real ale festival. Quiz night is the last Thursday of the month. Themed food nights are held.
- Battle Brewery Bottle Shop
52a High St
Up to four cask ales from Battle Brewery are sold for tastings and filling containers, as well as Cask Beer in a Box, 5 litre and 10 litre sizes available.
- Battle Brewery Shop
The brewery is located in lovely countryside off the North Trade Road down a three quarter mile track. The bar is open on Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays and is housed in the same barn as the brewery. Two handpumps are usually serving two of the brewery's cask beers and a third cider, there are three bottled conditioned beers and bottled cider. Two families run the expanding brewery and you are guaranteed a warm welcome.
- Bull Inn
27 High Street
This 17th century pub is situated in the centre of Battle High Street, featuring two inglenook fireplaces, one still in use. The house beer is Top Bull, brewed by Old Dairy, the changing beer varies between local and national ales. The pub is divided into two areas, front and back, either may be used for dining. Accommodation is available consisting of five en suite rooms and live music is regularly performed. Food is home cooked and locally sourced where possible. Themed food evenings are held and live music is performed regularly, jazz featuring.
- Chequers Inn
This 17th-century inn features exposed beams and open fires. The dining room boasts a large inglenook, while the back garden overlooks the 1066 battlefield. Following a major refurbishment the pub has been under new management from August 2014. Eclectic furnishing and bluesy / jazz background music contribute to a relaxed atmosphere. Food is organic and locally sourced where possible.
- Olde King's Head
37 Mount Street
Under new management since 2017, parts of this historic pub date back to 1421. A central bar serves two drinking areas wth a large inglenook fireplace providing a cosy corner. There is also a dining area to the rear.
Originally a workhouse, it was converted to the Railway Hotel when the nearby station opened, from which the then landlord ran a coach hire business. Traded as the Senlac Inn for many years until Autumn 2019 when it reopened as the Railway as part of the Revived Inns and the Country Pub & Carvery group. Food is available every day, with a carvery available on Wednesdays and Sundays.
North Trade Road
An eighteenth century family run traditional free house to the west of Battle, with its famous abbey, and in the heart of 1066 country There are four handpumps over two bars dispensing only Sussex beers. Menus change frequently, reflecting seasonal availability of local produce. All meat is free range, with fish sourced from the nearby Hastings day boats. It has been extensively refurbished in an attractive and interesting way, the bar and restaurant areas offer ample seating while outside the large garden has plenty of tables and a children’s play area. There are four handpumps, one dedicated to Harveys Bitter, another one to the neighbouring Battle Brewery's beers, the other two offering a changing selection from Sussex breweries, often the most local.
- Abbey Hotel 84 High Street Battle TN33 0AQ moc.loa@wtbardnas(01424) 722755
- Rose & Crown
Spacious free house with a welcoming ambience and up to five cask beers on offer, some from local breweries, including Hastings, Old Dairy and Rother Valley. The pub is popular with walkers, dogs and families are welcome. The main bar area has two real fires. There is a separate dining area next to it and good-value home-cooked food is available (no food Sun eves). The garden enjoys fine views. Sporting events on TV are shown.
- Rose & Crown Northiam Road Beckley TN31 6SE (01797) 252161
- Bells Yew Green
- Brecknock Arms
Bells Yew Green
A cosy roadside pub dating from the 1850s, close to Frant Station with two with real fires and three seating areas, one with comfprtable settees and armchairs. There is a large secluded beer garden to the rear where a July beer festival is held. The enthusiastic licensees work to provide a friendly, welcoming pub and as a result they have recently won the Harvey’s ‘Best Community Pub of the Year’ and ‘Best Floral Surprise Pub of the Year'. Good quality food served from a varied menu Wednesday to Sunday.
- Brecknock Arms Bayham Road Bells Yew Green TN3 9BJ (01892) 750237
- Berwick Inn
The original building has been sympathetically extended over the years and was refurbished in 2013 with a bar and a restaurant. It has been under new management since the end of 2014 and had a coffee shop with comfortable sofas added in 2016. It looks out to the Downs in the direction of the Long Man. Buffet functions can be organised; food is home produced and sourced locally where possible. There is a 'Request and Text' voting system in place for choosing guest ales. An annual beer festival is held in late June. Both guest beers and beer festivals have an emphasis on local breweries.
- Cricketers' Arms
Located just off the South Downs Way, this Harveys tied house is a traditional country pub, once converted from two flint walled cottages. Two regular ales and at least one seasonal beer are available, served from a cellar room behind the bar. The well maintained gardens make this a great place to stop in the summer, with real fires inside in the winter. Good quality, home produced, food is available all day. Seasonal openng hours, opens 11-11 in summer. The pub is under new management from July 2019.
- Berwick Inn Station Road Berwick BN26 6SZ (01323) 870018
- Bexhill on Sea
- Albatross Club (RAFA)
15 Marina Arcade
Bexhill on Sea
A most welcoming and friendly RAFA club, it consistently wins CAMRA local and regional awards, being the local CAMRA branch club of the year for ten consecutive years. This culminated in 2016 in winning the National Club of the Year competition and being a finalist in 2017 and 2018. It always serves at least one local ale, often from such as Three Legs, Gun or Rother Valley. This is complemented by nationally sourced ales. There is always at least one dark beer; altogether there are five handpumps. The comprehensive range of upcoming beers is listed on a blackboard behind the bar. The club holds regular beer festivals in June and September in its large function room and many social events such as jazz nights, quizzes, folk evenings and meat raffles, notably on Fridays. It is very popular among its members and CAMRA members are always welcome. The club boasts an interesting collection of RAF memorabilia. The pictures of presentations show members with Club Head Steward Karen outside with the national trophy for 2016 and presentations of further local awards for the years 2016 to 2019.
- Bexhill Rowing Social Club
Channel View East
Bexhill on Sea
Dating from the 1880s, the building was once the entrance to a swimming pool, it was extended in 1975 with the addition of a second storey with balconies from the function room overlooking the beach. Downstairs are the bar and games room. A friendly welcome awaits to a club where the steward apppointed in late 2013 seeks to build on the developing real ale provision started by his predecessor. Ales are selected by members' votes. Card carrying CAMRA members are admitted.
- Brickmaker's Alehouse
27 Sea Road
Bexhill on Sea
Bexhill's first micropub, owned and run by local CAMRA members Martin Payne and Robin Hill, is close to the town centre, bus routes and Bexhill station. Five real ales and three real ciders are served by gravity dispense from a chilled cabinet; other drinks are available. High and low chairs and several tables make this a very comfortable venue.
- Cooden Beach Hotel
Cooden Sea Road
Bexhill on Sea
Privately owned hotel in prestigious west Bexhill with direct access to the beach. Two modern bars, one with cafeteria style catering. Also a stunning beachside terrace. The Oceania restaurant has unspoiled views over the sea.
Little Common Road
Bexhill on Sea
Friendly welcoming traditional locals' pub with a reputation for food, under the same manager for many years. Restaurant menus plus light meals in the bar and outside tables. Award winning garden. Large car park and function room available.
- Devonshire Bar & Grill
Bexhill on Sea
Modern cruise liner style cocktail bar and lounge in the centre of town. The music management system delivers sound at various levels to 3 zoned areas. Several wide screens showing sport and DVDs. DJs operate from 7pm until 2am on Friday and Saturday. One real ale on electric dispense.
35 Devonshire Road
Bexhill on Sea
Single room hight street pub in the middle of a row of shops. A carpeted area at the front has rustic chairs and tables and the walls and ceiling have mock tudor beams. The rear area is boarded and given over to a pool table. Gives the impression of having been an Irish theme pub in a previous life.
- Little Common Royal British Legion Club Meads Ave Bexhill on Sea TN39 4SZ ku.oc.noigelnommocelttil@reganam(01424) 842710
- Milligans Bar
65 Wilton Road
Bexhill on Sea
Just across the road from the seafront in a side street. Busy Irish lounge bar and restaurant, a lively local. Sport TV and occasional live music in the cellar bar downstairs.
- New Inn
32 Ninfield Road
Bexhill on Sea
Ancient 18th century pub on the green. Once part of the Charrington brewery estate and the not much has changed. Weatherboarded outside and small separate bars inside. Wood panelling and Ingelnook with log fire. Lively village local.
- Picture Playhouse
36/38 Western Road
Bexhill on Sea
Opened in July 2017, it is decorated in an Art Deco and cinematic style. Wetherspoons spent three million pounds on the project converting two adjoining buildings, both having been cinemas at different times in the past. Two original projectors left on site are on display. The staff are very enthusiastic about their real ale selection from the twelve handpumps. As well as stocking the three usual JDW national ales, two or more are locally sourced, generally from Old Dairy, Franklins and Long Man. There are at least three continuously varying guests sourced nationally. At least two real ciders are usually available, kept in one of the large refrigerated units behind the bar. One of the largest Wetherspoons in the county, it has a variety of seating areas at different levels and at the top a large roof garden complete with tables, ash trays and overhead netting to ensure it is a herring gull free zone.
- Rose & Crown
162-164 Turkey Road
Bexhill on Sea
1960s build with large garden. Open plan, basic, one room pub with restaurant area on one side. The menu is called the Hungry Horse with portions to match. Breakfast is served from 10am at weekends.
- Sackville Bar & Grill
De La Warr Parade
Bexhill on Sea
The only pub on the seafront. Split level garden terrace at the front looking out on to the promenade, gardens and the sea. There is aa mix of garden furniture for eating and drinking; a conservatory, modern bar and dining area. Friendly staff and welcoming landlord who has been manager since May 2014. Light meals and quality sandwiches available.
- Sidley Working Men's Club
34A Hollier's Hill
Bexhill on Sea
Friendly members club serving real ale with a large open plan bar with tables and bench seating. CAMRA members welcome o payment of £1 entry fee. Occasional beer festivals are held in support of local charities. All beers and cider are at Club prices.
15 Sea Road
Bexhill on Sea
The newly refurbished 'Sovereign on Sea’ recently reopened under new management and with a chic new look and more modern ethos. Still serving traditional beers from shepherd Neame. The Sovereign on Sea is the sister pub to ’The Fountain on Queens’. With an outdoor space at the front and rear of the property as well as a brand new kitchen and private dining room coming soon.
15 Sackville Road
Bexhill on Sea
Busy, traditional and basic one bar high street boozer in the town centre with friendly staff. Paved beer garden at the back with tables and chairs. Occasional live music and/or DJ.
- Town House
1 London Road
Bexhill on Sea
The Castle hotel and pub occupied this prime corner site opposite the Town Hall for many years. In 2012 a quality makeover resulted in a modern bar/restaurant with lots of light coloured solid wood furniture and contemporary furnishing. Big emphasis on food and sport TV, with screens galore. Separate pool room. Family friendly and takes a pride in its “zoned garden” retreat.
- Traffers Bar
19 Egerton Road
Bexhill on Sea
Small but comfortable bar just off the seafront near the De la Warr Pavilion. Extensive menu of snacks and meals with roasts on Sundays. Tables outside at the front catch the morning sun. Three handpumps offer real ales from Sussex or Kent.
2 Barnhorn Road
Bexhill on Sea
This was once an 18th century alehouse and coaching inn. There are three areas, the largest is a restaurant, another set aside for drinkers and a third a games room with Darts and Pool. The pictures above show the latter two spaces. The pub is under new management from Winter 2019 and has undergone extensive interior renovation.
- Albatross Club (RAFA) 15 Marina Arcade Bexhill on Sea TN40 1JS ku.oc.afarllihxeb@ofni(01424) 212916
- Kings Arms
80 High Street
A friendly two bar town centre pub with oak beams throughout supporting local brewers through guest ales. To the rear the pub has a large terraced garden. There is live music at weekends and on Saturdays featuring local bands. Food is home cooked with bar snacks and Sunday roasts. The pub provides Sky and ESPN sports. Traditional pub games can be played and there is a pool table. The pub has a Sunday Football team, a Cricket team and 9 Darts, Pool and Stoolball teams.
- Kings Head
40 High Street
Former enterprise pub that is now a free house, enjoying a resurgence after many years out of the guide, boasting a wide range of real ales from the 8 handpumps. A large town centre pub dating from the 18th Century, with plenty of space for drinkers and diners. Great pub for watching sports.
- Railway Inn
40 Station Road
The Railway Inn is a locals pub located on the opposite side of the road from Billingshurst. The pub dates from the arrival of the railway. Originally the pub had separate Saloon and public bar but these have been opened out to create a single bar space. There are 5 hand pumps, when visited, Fullers London Pride, Shepherd Neame Spitfire, and Sharp's Doom Bar were being served. Food is available lunch times. You will find a Bar Billiards, Pool and darts available to play. Times can vary especially late if trade is slow.
- Six Bells
76 High Street
The Six Bells is a 16th century coaching inn in the middle of Billingshurst High Street. It is a Grade II listed building with a Horsham slab roof and a timber frame with rough cast infilling. The pub lies well back from the High Street with an extensive garden to the front of the premises. There is an emphasis on food with a restaurant that will seat up to 50 people. On Thursday evenings there is a Quiz night and Tapas is served. Darts can be played and there is a pool table.
- Kings Arms 80 High Street Billingshurst RH14 9QS (01403) 782072
- Black Horse
Smart food-led pub with stunning views from the outdoor 'Oak Cart Lodge' and garden overlooking the golf course and valley. The pub is located just off to the south of the A27 between Fontwell and Arundel in the tiny hamlet of Binsted. Inside it is tastefully styled with modern wooden tables and chairs on wooden floors. The two beers include the locally brewed Listers Best Bitter.
- Black Horse Binsted Lane Binsted BN18 0LP moc.loa@esrohkcalbyrot(01243) 553325
- Boat House Cafe
Cafe bar open for breakfast from 8.00.am. There is a large outdoor area overlooking Chichester Harbour. The one real ale is a house beer brewed by Itchen Valley.
- Boat House Cafe Chichester Marina Birdham PO20 7EJ moc.efacesuohtaobeht@retsehcihc(01243) 513203
- Blackboys Inn
This attractive 14th century Harvey's pub is set in multi-award winning gardens. Inside there are a public bar, a second bar with a number of secluded booths, and a separate restaurant. At least three, often four, Harvey's ales including a seasonal are offered all year round. Home-prepared food is also available every day. Games include darts, shove-halfpenny and the local toad-in-the-hole. There are regular games nights, occasional live music and an annual beer festival. Participates in Harvey's Reward Card loyalty scheme.
- Blackboys Inn Lewes Road Blackboys TN22 5LG ku.oc.syobkcalbeht@seiriuqne(01825) 890283
- Castle Inn
Pleasant rural pub, located opposite Bodiam Castle, just over the river from the Kent and East Sussex Railway. The pub is tied to Shephard Neame which leases it from owners the National Trust.
- Castle Inn Main Road Bodiam TN32 5UB (01580) 830330
- Bodle Street Green
- White Horse Inn
Bodle Street Green
Pleasant traditional rural free house dating from the 1850s in which Thai food is served Tuesdays to Saturdays. There is a 20% reduction on all drink prices, including real ale, 3-6pm every day.
- White Horse Inn Bodle Street Green BN27 4RE moc.teertseldobesrohetihw@ttam(01323) 833243
- Bognor Regis
- Aviator Bar & Grill at the Carlton
Seafront bar with seating on the patio area at the front to enjoy the excellent sea views. Inside aviation is the theme with the fuselage of a plane hanging above the bar and lots of old aviation photos around the place. The decor is bright and busy. Breakfast, lunch and dinner is served and there are live music events, sports TV and pool table. Beer comes from Fullers with regular London Pride joined by one of their other offerings.
- Charlie Purley
A new Marston's Carvery pub near Sainsbury's on the northern outskirts of Bognor Regis opened in 2017. It is large and comfortable inside, with a strong accent on food. The carvery closes an hour before stated food times, but the rest of the menu remains available. To the back there is a pleasant covered smoking area and a decent sized free car park. There is also plenty of outside seating including an enclosed area for children.
A pub with two bars, lounge and public. Darts, pool and Sky TV in the public bar. Sunday roasts.
- Dog & Duck
Unit 4, Blake House, 71 High Street
New micropub opened June 2018 in a former small shop just off Bognor's main street, but within sight of the sea. The cosy interior features tall pine tables and a small bar, with cooled casks on a stillage to the rear. Three locally-sourced gravity-served beers are usually available but up to six may appear at busy times, while there is also a selection of interesting bottles and cans from the fridge. The small alleyway to the side may be brought into use for seating or outside drinking.
- Hatter's Inn
Large town centre Wetherspoon that was formerly a Sainsbury's store, part of a concrete sixties retail development at one end of the main shopping street. The usual Wetherspoon beer range of regulars plus changing beers (usually from local micros) can be found, plus good value food all day. Outside drinking plus smokers' area in small patio garden at rear. Public parking is available in Queensway car park or adjacent multi-storey. There are the usual two annual beer festivals in March and October and the pub also holds occasional meet the brewer evenings from local micros.
- Hothampton Arms
49 London Road
Reopened with more of an emphasis on real ale.
Traditional two-bar pub. The bar has pool and darts and live music events. The lounge is quiet and quite rustic and cosy. The only real ale available is Doom Bar.
A fairly typical estate pub on the edge of a 70s/80s housing development catering for families with cheap family dining. The inside has large tables for family groups and outside there is a large garden with childrens play area. The two real ales may vary but will probably be a leading national brand.
13-14 Marine Drive West
Seafront location at the western end of the promenade at Bognor Regis.
- Richmond Arms
224 London Road
A rather basic single bar pub located away from the town centre close to the police station and town bypass. It has a single handpump that may or may not be in use but either way it won't sell anything other than a national brand.
41-3 High Street
Large open plan bar which started life as a supermarket. Primarily a sports bar with one massive TV screen and one normal in the bar area with another 5 or 6 smaller screens behind the bar. Large comfy chairs and settees with covered stools and small tables as well. There is also a small semi open area in front of the pub to be used for smoking but drinks can be taken there as long as one is smoking as well. There is also a pool table towards the rear.
- Victoria Inn
Backstreet local in West Bognor. If you are lucky you may find one real ale for sale.
- Waterloo 14 Waterloo Square Bognor Regis PO21 1SU moc.liamtoh@nnioolretaw(01243) 820690
18 Marine Drive West
A Young's pub that has an unappealing frontage but from the inside the view is spectacular due to the perfect seafront location at the far western end of the promenade at Bognor Regis. The large bar area has an informal dining area off to the right as you enter. The bar is decked out with comfortable sofas and you are able to take advantage of the fabulous sea views thanks to the large windows. The decked terrace at the front of the pub is covered and can be enjoyed all year round if you want to smell the sea air too. In addition to the Young's beers there are up to two guest ales.
- Wheatsheaf 85 Hawthorn Road Bognor Regis PO21 2BE (01243) 866651
- William Hardwicke 12 High Street Bognor Regis PO21 1SR email@example.com(01243) 868165
- Aviator Bar & Grill at the Carlton The Esplanade Bognor Regis PO21 1NF (01243) 841912
- Bolney Stage
The Bolney Stage is a large pub which was formerly on the A23 but is now by-passed and is situated on a quiet local road. The emphasis is on dining and there are three separate ample dining areas. The bar is in the middle of the pub and there is space for seating. The pub has a large enclosed garden to the rear and is very popular in the summer months. There are two large open fire places with real fires during the winter months. The pub has a "Pie and Ale Week" each March, regular "Meet The Brewer" sessions, and beer festivals are held (see website). Charity Fun Days are held in the summer. There are no regular beers. The six changing real ales provided are almost invariably sourced from local brewers.
- Eight Bells
An attractive village pub in the main Bolney street, close to the A23 London to Brighton road. Dating from 1753 original fireplaces are retained in two separate bars and are in use during the winter. There is a separate restaurant. 4 star rated B & B accommodation is provided in a cottage opposite the pub. A beer festival is held annually in August. Other events celebrated here include Burns Night, St Georges Day, a Summer Party and Halloween.
- Bolney Stage London Road Bolney RH17 5RL firstname.lastname@example.org(01444) 881200
- Boreham Street
- Bull's Head
This 18th century pub was the first ever Harveys tied house. Welcoming with its comfortable wooden furniture, floors and panelled walls, the beer range includes house beer Bull's Head Bitter, Harveys Best and two seasonal Harveys ales. A wide selection of home cooked meals at lunch and dinner sessions are offered, Sunday roasts are particularly popular as are its wide selection of pies. It has its own campsite complete with shower and toilet, with the availability of a shepherd's hut. To the rear are garden seating and a large car park. The pub hosts many local events including the Sussex Chopper club in July. The presentation picture shows the local CAMRA Branch awarding a certificate to mark the pub appearing in the Good Beer Guide for the tenth consecutive year in 2019.
- Bull's Head The Strait Boreham Street BN27 4SG moc.teertsmaherobdaehsllub@ofni(01323) 831981
- Anchor Bleu
Ancient and cosy old pub overlooking picturesque Bosham harbour. Low ceilings, a real fire and stylish decor give it a warm and inviting feel, with flagstones around the bar and wooden floors elsewhere. It is popular both with locals and with the many summer visitors who come to the harbour. The rear patio is virtually on the waterfront at high tide, when it is inadvisable to park on the nearby beach! Opening hours and food times are likely to be extended in summer - phone ahead to check.
- Berkeley Arms
A former Gales house close to Old Bosham harbour. There is a pretty garden to the front of the pub and in winter you can enjoy the real log fires inside.
- White Swan
Cosy Grade II-listed free house that reopened in 2011 after extensive refurbishment, with tasteful use of stone flags on the bar floor and much reclaimed timber. The restaurant area serves reasonably priced home-cooked food and has the old bread oven in the wall from its days as the village bakery. Dark Star Hophead and Hop Back Summer Lightning are usually available along with a guest ale. Locally-sourced wines also available. In fine weather outside seating to the front can be used.
- Anchor Bleu High Street Bosham PO18 8LS moc.liamg@uelbrohcnaeht(01243) 573956
- Pond Barn Bar & Restaurant
Former restaurant now open as bar with restaurant. The bar area is comfortable with leather sofas with Sky Sports available on a selection of TV screens. There is also a pool table and dartboard for the sportsman. The restaurant is closed on Tuesdays. The large garden to the front is attractive with a view of the adjacent pond.
- Pond Barn Bar & Restaurant Farm Road Bracklesham PO20 8HR moc.liamg@bulcnrabdnop(01243) 670378
- Castle Inn Hotel
Set in rural Sussex, this historic inn has been called the Castle Inn Hotel since Victorian times. There has been a coaching house or inn on the site since the early 13th century. The oldest part of the current building dates back to the 17th century. It has wooden floors & beams. Varied menu is on offer. There is a picturesque garden at the rear with a stream flowing through it. In the summer, the front of the hotel has a colourful array of hanging baskets. Breakfast is served from 0700 (Mon-Fri) and 0730 at the weekend.
- Old Tollgate Hotel & Restaurant
A Best Western Hotel, that has a restaurant.
- Castle Inn Hotel The Street Bramber BN44 3WE (01903) 812102
- Red Lion
Family run 15th century country pub, situated at the top of Brede Hill, opposite St Georges Church (burial place of Sir Goddard Oxenbridge, the 16th century ‘Brede Giant’). With four hand pumps, this traditional local provides a relaxed, friendly atmosphere, serving an interesting range of freshly cooked dishes featuring local fish from Hastings & Rye, meat from Bexhill, locally sourced vegetables and wild mushrooms from Brede High Woods, all at reasonable prices. Under new ownership from Autumn 2018.
- Three Legs Brewery Bar
1 Burnt House Farm, Udimore Road
This brewery tap is on premises of the Three Legs Brewery in a small industrial unit on a farm, the bar always offers four ales on hand pumps and often additional ones from the cask. A selection of good quality snacks is offeered, such as cheeses, cured meats and pickles. Seating is available inside and in the warmer weather outside too. Parking is next to the brewery, but like the bar it gets busy in the evening.
- Red Lion Brede Hill Brede TN31 6EJ moc.liamg@881288noildereht(01424) 882188
2-6 Elm Grove
Situated at the bottom of Elm Grove, The Admiral has recently been refurbished and now boasts up to five handpumps from which to serve a wide range of ever changing real ales. Whilst the majority of the ales come from local breweries there is often a guest from further afield. Real cider now served. Aug 2019 - under new management
- All Bar One
2-3 Pavillion Buildings
All Bar One Brighton is a stylish city bar where you can catch up with friends, unwind after work or simply find a sophisticated space to indulge in an excellent selection of food and drink.
- Argyle Arms
32 Argyle Road
Small back street local, close to Preston Park. Emphasis on sports. Now reverted to its original name.
- Barley Mow
92 St George's Road
A quiet, friendly free-house, serving 5 beers both local and national (Hepworths, Rother Valley, Arundel, plus Harvey's bitter) and real cider. The actual beers from each brewery vary from week to week. Board and card games available. Good range of food served all day, but portions are very large! Smoking area is a covered and heated yard at the back.
- Basketmakers Arms
12 Gloucester Road
A much loved Brighton institution, this is a busy two-room street-corner pub, popular with young and old alike, on the edge of Brighton's famous bohemian North Laines. Eight hand pumps serves a selection of the Fuller's range plus guests. Locally sourced home-made food is available every day including Seafood Saturday & very popular traditional Sunday roasts. Real ale in a bottle is available to take away. The walls are adorned with old metal signs and tobacco tins, inside which you will find messages, secrets and codes written by customers over the years. Also stocks around 100 whiskies plus Whiskey of the Month on special offer. Live Jazz music first Sunday of every month. Pub is currently up for sale as the owners are retiring.
- Bath Arms
3-4 Meeting House Lane
Situated in the heart of the bustling Lanes in Brighton, this traditional English pub dates from 1868. Boasting reclaimed wood and antique furniture, paintings on the walls and an open fire, its cosy atmosphere combines elements of the traditional and the contemporary.
- Battle of Trafalgar
34 Guildford Road
Quirky locals’ pub only a minute from Brighton Railway Station. Long narrow room next to bar leads down to beer garden; other room ‘behind’ the bar. Lots of random prints on the walls, some sea themed appropriate to the pub’s name. If you operate the Engine Room Telegraph (it’s difficult not to if you don’t know otherwise) you’ll be expected to make a donation to the RNLI; the locals will insist! Monthly music nights on Sunday, weekly quiz night, curry night every Wednesday and monthly meeting of MENSA. Excellent menu including vegan and gluten free options as well as their renown Sunday roast. 5 real ales and an eclectic spirits selection.
- Bedford Tavern
30 Western Street
The Bedford Tavern is a cosy pub, known as 'a country pub in the heart of Brighton' which has been run by Adam & his team since December 2009. The pub quickly gained an excellent reputation for well-kept ales, fantastic service and good old fashioned fun! A place to chill out of the chesterfields or chat with the friendly staff and locals.
Community Pub in what used to be the Bevendean Hotel. As well as the main bar area there is a community café and a function/community room. Re-opening 16th December; see revised opening times. NB Closed Christmas Day and Boxing Day 2020
- Black Dove
74 St James's Street
A quirky pub decorated heavily and wall adorned upstairs and downstairs furnished with unusual seating and carpets on the walls. An emphasis on recorded and live music. Two changing cask ales + numerous beers on tap and in bottle. Bar snacks available.
- Black Horse
112 Church Street
Situated opposite the Corn Exchange, just two minutes from the Brighton Pavillion, Dome and Theatre Royal. An ideal venue for a pre/post theatre or concert visit. Now changed its name back to the Black Horse. Jan 2020 - now under new management.
- Black Lion
14 Black Lion Street
Slap-bang in the middle of the Lanes, the Black Lion is a lively late-night venue, with a cavern-like feel. Early in the week, you can expect to find live music and staff with great taste in what to play and when. From Thursday onwards the best DJs in Brighton spin rare vinyl spanning from '60s Motown and Northern Soul, Funk, Ska, Mod Revival, '80s Anthems, Hip Hop, Breaks, Electronica, Punk, Rock and classic and modern Indie. The Black Lion is a fine example of a pub that effortlessly transform itself from busy day to busy night. But however busy it gets, it retains a friendly atmosphere with comfy sofas, free wireless internet connection and photography by local artists on the walls.
- Bright Helm
20-22a West Street
Wetherspoons on West Street. West Street once marked the western boundary of Brighthelmstone or Brighthelm, as Brighton was originally known. The name derives from Brithelm's Tun or homestead.
- Brighton Beach Club
The Milkmaid Pavilion, 26 Kings Rd
Bar/restaurant on the seafront near the old West Pier. Two real ales plus Westons Rosie's Pig cider and craft beers.
- Brighton Beer Dispensary
38 Dean Street
Formerly the Prince Arthur which re-opened on 10th April 2014 as a joint venture between a local brewer Brighton Bier and the South London outfit Late Knights, although ownership has now changed to the Southey Brewing Company. Terraced house on a steep hill just off the Western Road shopping area. Main front bar has 9 handpumps with 3 usually dispensing ciders. At the rear is a seating area conservatory. On the outside frontage is some wooden decking with seating, abutting the pavement. Brighton and South Downs CAMRA Cider Pub of the Year 2015 and Pub of the Year 2017. Usually 2 beers from Brighton Bier Co and 2 from Southey (successor to Late Knights). 9 keg fonts also available. 3 ciders usually covers dry/med/sweet.
- Brighton Bierhaus
161 Edward Street
6th April 2017 former Jury's Out re-opened as Brighton Bierhaus. Brewery tap for Brighton Bier with 5 handpumps and 13 keg lines. Serving both Brighton Bier and guest ales, plus two handpumps serving real cider. Large screen behind bar displays beer list with descriptions and prices. Drinks served in one third, half, two thirds and pint measures. Food available to order from Pizzaface in Kemptown and delivered to the pub; also German hot dogs. Pour to door available - see website for details.
- Brighton Rocks
6 Rock Place
Pizzas from Pizzaface Mon - Sat. Home made roasts on Sun. Sells a range of craft ales.
- Brighton Tavern
99-100 Gloucester Road
The Brighton Tavern is a gay friendly pub with a fun atmosphere. The staff are helpful and very welcoming. It has 2 bars, each on a separate level. The left hand bar has 3 handpumps
- Bristol Bar
The Bristol Bar has panoramic sea-views and spectacular sunsets. Home cooked traditional bistro food, wines and beers are served. Well behaved children are very welcome at The Bristol at lunchtime. Dogs are especially welcome at The Bristol and there are usually treats on the bar & plenty of fresh water. The pub operates a dress code which is smart/casual and shirts or tops must be worn by both sexes even on the hottest days. Hen & stag parties along with large groups are not permitted at The Bristol. Feather boas and fancy dress are actively discouraged.
- Bugle Inn
24 St Martins Street
Small back street local with a (true) Irish flavour
- Busby & Wilds
8 Rock Street
A neighbourhood public house serving food and drinks in a cosy, friendly atmosphere. Open Tuesday - Sunday for lunch, dinner, cakes, coffees and real ales. Named after two architects who worked in the Kemp Town area in the 19th.century.
- Camelford Arms
30-31 Camelford Street
Our pub has a simple approach - to be the sort of pub we would love to go to ourselves. No loud music, no attitude, where everyone is welcome. Whether you live near by, work near by or have travelled from far afield you will be guaranteed a hearty 'hello' and welcomed to spend a few moments or the whole evening. Our only requirement of our guests is that they are nice and friendly. (Our licence requires one other thing, that you must be over 18 years of age). Come for a cosy time. Enjoy a drink, have some good honest grub, bring along some old friends and make some new ones. Relax and read the paper, play cards, challenge a group of strangers (sorry, 'friends you have yet to meet') to Monopoly or Cluedo or just sit back and enjoy people-watching. You won't be disappointed. Furry friends very welcome - the paw print on our new coat of arms isn't there by accident.....
- Caroline of Brunswick
39 Ditchling Road
The Caroline of Brunswick is a rock & alternative bar with a 60-seater live comedy & music venue upstairs. Food served from the Barn Owl Kitchen; real ales are Cask Marque-accredited. Programme of events includes several regular comedy clubs, one-off shows by the country's top comedians, as well as live music. There is a sheltered & heated courtyard garden, a function room available for party hire.
- Caxton Arms
36 North Gardens
A vibrant city centre pub full of traditional character
- Charles Street Tap
8 Marine Parade
Sea front bar and restaurant attached to the Envy night club. Home of award winning cabaret, craft beers and incredible gins - right in the heart of Brighton’s Gay Village. Open daily from 10am for breakfast. They are really quite proud of their food. From stone baked, freshly stretched pizzas, traditional beer battered cod and chips to succulent gourmet burgers, tapas and fresh home made Sunday Lunch. Also there is something different going on every night, from retro video gaming or drag quizzes to award winning DJs and their most famous cabaret. Winners of “Brighton’s Favourite Cabaret Venue” at the Golden Handbags for three consecutive years.
- Chimney House
28 Upper Hamilton Road
Located just a short walk from Seven Dials, but a good uphill hike from the Station, the Chimney house offers something for everyone from a cup of tea and a slice of cake, pint of Harveys, glass of prosecco, dirty little burger or a relaxed three course meal. They strive to source ingredients from within Sussex with fish from Shoreham and Newhaven fruit and vegetables from local farms and glasshouses as well as meat from Garlic Wood Farm. Open Bank Holiday Mondays.
- Cleveland Arms
27 Cleveland Road
Local pub in the Preston Park area. Front terrace overlooks Blakers Park. Refurbished 2017. This good size grey and white painted pub sits on a corner, halfway up this residential road opposite Blakers Park, with its nice clock tower. Inside the bar is one open area with a small angled bar, and a conservatory to the rear. Its all done out in pale colours, with pale blue wall panelling, other white woodwork and the ceiling, with white glazed bricks behind the bar. There is a light wood floor, upholstered benches, and nice arched leaded stained glass windows with patterns all around. It is very much children and dog friendly. As well as an extensive menu the pub is open for brunch Thursday, Friday and Saturday from 11am - 12:00pm. 3 real ales are normally on.
- Cobden Arms
45-46 Cobden Road
a classic Hanover local's pub with lots going on. Argus pub of the year Dec 2018
- Colonnade Bar
10 New Road
Created in 1894 when part of an existing Georgian building was incorporated into the Theatre Royal complex. It still serves as a theatre bar for interval drinks. It is located in the centre of Brighton, close to the Pavilion Gardens and the Dome Complex. It has an ornate and plush interior. It is also an oasis of calm within the noise and bustle of Brighton city centre. Three real ales plus one real cider to tempt you plus an extensive selection of gins.
- Constant Service
96 Islingword Road
A friendly one bar locals' pub in the residential Hanover district of Brighton. This Harveys tied house usually stocks three ales. There is a deck behind the bar playing a wide variety of vinyl LPs but it is quiet enough for good conversation. Two televisions show sport and there is live music every Thursday. Good quality and value food is served every evening and lunchtimes Sat and Sun. There is a small but lovely garden at the rear.
95-97 Dyke Road
The Cow now stocks a wide range of craft ales, one regular real ale plus one guest ale and one real cider, usually Rosie's Pig. Large interior centred around the island bar plus a room at the back with a number of booths. Contemporary interior & decor. Advertises a large pub menu.
- Craft Beer Co
22-23 Upper North Street
A pub selling traditional ales, its range covers nine cask beers and eighteen kegs of very unusual craft ales. There is also an extensive bottled beer range from around the world. The pub, as its name implies, prides itself on its craft beer offering and the quality of its ales is celebrated by the local cognoscenti. It can get busy in the evening at the weekend. Upstairs bar.
6 Clifton Hill
The Crescent pub is in the heart of the Seven Dials offering a relaxed atmosphere in the winter with its real log fires. In the summer there is a mature walled garden for the long sunny days. There is a varied selection of world beers, local ales and ciders. For the wine drinkers there are wines from around the globe. Recently they have introduced many spirits making an extensive range to choose from.
15 Black Lion Street
The Cricketers, in the Brighton Lanes, dates back as far as 1547 making it one of the oldest pubs in Brighton. A warm welcome awaits inside with Victorian touches aplenty…think plush red velvet seating, thick carpets and plenty of framed prints lining the walls and the ceiling. Upstairs you will find The Greene Room (named after the author Graham Greene), a private function room and bar, with regular live music nights in the ‘Courtyard Bar’ every Tuesday and Friday Night.
- Crown & Anchor Inn
213 Preston Road
The Crown and Anchor Inn, is a popular local pub in the Preston Park area, having been brought up to date with an classic refurbishment inside and out. Now serving from 6 handpumps featuring Long Man beers and guests. Food is now provided by the new kitchen franchise, Fab's Kitchen (note closed Monday)
9-10 Cranbourne Street
Formerly the Easy Bar, just off Churchill Square
28 North Road
The Dorset stands proudly on the corner of Gardner Street and North Road, amongst all the colour and excitement of the North Laine and has been, literally, at the heart of all things Brighton for nearly 200 years. The Dorset stands out as a true Brighton Classic pub; relaxed, welcoming and full of character. It is popular with a unique and friendly cross section of shoppers, local residents, theatre goers and day trippers. It's the perfect spot to watch the bustling Brighton life go by, whether it's in winter whilst sitting by the fire with a warming mulled cider or seated outside in the summer, enjoying a refreshing drink in the sun! We are open 7 days a week from 9am.
- Dover Castle
43 Southover Street
Street corner local on Southover Street, popular with students
- Druids Arms
79-81 Ditchling Road
Traditional looking pub overlooking The Level with a comfortable open plan layout with some more modern additions. Can be popular with students during term times. Less busy in the afternoons. DJ some weekends (check Twitter page) The web page seem to be out of date though and the pub no longer serves food. Usually 2 real ales on from Sussex Breweries. Now has sports TV and a pool table.
- Druids Head
9 Brighton Place
Historic pub dating back to 1510 in The Lanes area
- Duke of Wellington
70 Upper Gloucester Road
A popular and friendly local close to Brighton Station. Has its own Pool and Sunday League Football teams. Popular with TV sports shown an multiple screens here & quiz nights & other events (check pub website) Major refurbishment carried out in 2007. Food offering is pies and savouries everyday, sandwiches 12-3 Mon-Sat, Sunday roasts.
- Dyke Ale House & Kitchen
218 Dyke Road
Part of the former Dyke Tavern which was saved as a pub following a local campaign. Now being run by Will and serving two of their own Veterans Brewing beers (brewed at Franklins at present) plus a guest which is usually local. Food served lunchtimes and evenings. Website in preparation and not yet operational Nov 2019.
- Dyke Golf Club
Devil's Dyke Road
Dyke Golf Club is one of the finest downland courses in the south, perched at 650 feet above sea level it has panoramic views out to sea and across the South Downs National Park. Created in 1906, the par 72 course offers challenges throughout the seasons, with fast downland greens and sea breezes presenting constantly changing conditions. Fast draining and playable all year round, We welcome new members and visitors, The focal point of the Clubhouse is its panoramic views out to sea, across the South Downs and towards Brighton. With a large comfortable bar and dining area overlooking the course and practice facilities, it’s a great opportunity to have a coffee, drink, bar snack or meal. The bar and restaurant are open to non-members and there is step-free and disabled access. Reduced opening hours in Winter - see website for details
125 Gloucester Road
A laidback, homely pub close to the North Laine area of Brighton.
- Earth & Stars
46 Windsor Street
Environmentally friendly pub in Brighton, the Earth and Stars is powered by a solar panel in the roof and serves organic lager, cider, spirits and wine, offering a rare chance to help save the planet by getting another round in. They do plenty of non-organic food and drink too, and the atmosphere, usually fairly mellow, is livelier at weekends. They also offer a range of group food options available for anyone wishing to hire out the cosy upstairs function room. Centrally located but slightly off the beaten track, this is one of the most characterful pubs in the area.
- East Brighton Golf Club
East Brighton golf course offers one of the best all year round playing experiences in Sussex, our course is playable throughout the year. Built in 1905, the main structure of the Club House remains much the same as the original building. Over the years the interior has been improved and updated to include the Oak Lounge, a superb oak panelled room with its own bar and welcoming open fire. This is the perfect setting for special occasions. The Dining Room is perfect for private business meetings and seminars. The 19th Bar and the Oak Lounge can be used to take a well earned break, before getting back to business. The 19th bar, a completely redesigned and refitted bar, serves real ales and has an excellent choice of hot and cold snacks. In the summer our visitors can enjoy a barbecue on the terrace accessed via large double doors from the Oak Lounge. The ambience of the Club House at East Brighton Golf Club together with our excellent bar and catering facilities and our focus on Customer Service means our customers can really relax and enjoy the experience. Shorter opening hours in Winter - see website.
- East Street Tap
72 East Street
Recently reopened as the East Street Tap. Described as a New York City inspired Craft Beer and food joint. " Laines beers on handpulls but mainly craft ales. Food also served - mainly pizzas.
67a Upper Gloucester Road
Corner pub, close to Brighton Station. Long thin bar, with smaller seating area to the rear. Bareboarded, low-lit in the evenings. Regular live music and there is a piano. 3 handpumps.
- Evening Star
55-56 Surrey Street
This former Dark Star pub still features three of their beers always available together with four from other microbreweries. Real cider and sometimes a perry are available on handpump. A varied selection of bottled beers and worldwide beers on draught is also available. A Good Beer Guide regular, this small pub is popular with a varied clientele of all ages from all over the country and can get very busy. Occasional beer festivals and live music are also staged. Patio seating with awning at the front. A pop-up burger van called Trollburger operates on the front patio from Thursday to Saturday. Takeaway service available.
- Fallen Angel
24 Grafton Street
Under new management from June 2017. Nov 2019 - now renamed Fallen Angel Mar 2020 - real ale now seems to down to just the Harvey's.
- Fiddlers Elbow
11 Boyce's Street
The Fiddle’s Elbow is a thriving traditional Irish pub in the heart of Brighton. Said to serve the best pint of Guinness in the city (and probably the cheapest too). You’ll find a great selection of whiskies and ales on offer too. They have a big screen for sports and serve a pub menu.
292 Ditchling Road
Formerly the Stanmer Park Tavern, the pub is now called the Fiveways
- Fortune of War
156-157 Kings Road Arches
Pub on the seafront, close to the pier, dating back to 1882. Lots of outside seating. Inside is shaped like an upside down boat. Food offering is pizzas.
13-14 Foundry Street
A cosy little gem of a pub hidden a North Laine back street. The L-shaped layout creates a series of nooks which are perfect for a catch-up with a mate or two, helped by the fact that the music is never too loud. July 2017 - pub reopened under new owners. Now selling Franklins beers.
- Fountain Head
101-103 North Road
The Fountainhead is a warm and inviting watering hole that combines classic pub features - exposed brickwork, wooden floors and two cosy open fires - with a contemporary sense of light and space. It caters for all comers, from regulars to locals, and students to young professionals - and several decades beyond. As well as a superb food menu, it offers a strong drink selection. The outside tables, under an awning to the side of the pub, are a major attraction too. Offering some of the most genuinely friendly service you'll find in the area, plus an incredible Sunday roast.
- Fox on the Downs
291 Elm Grove
Fox on The Downs is a friendly country style pub located next to Brighton's racecourse high up on the South Downs. They serve traditional pub grub throughout the week and on Sundays a carvery is available. Monthly quiz nights (check facebook page for details). Refurbished 2011.
- Free Haus
1 Howard Road
Re-opened 22nd Mar 2019 as the Free Haus owner by Brighton Bier. 4 handpumps, 7 keg fonts and 8 real ciders on offer. Screen behind bar has details of available drinks with strengths and prices. Blackboard lists what's just gone and what's coming. Food offering is cooked on premises by Papa Pitta, Cypriot kebabs and urban beats. Main bar area is partly bare brick and partly plastered with stripped wood floor, so tends to be quite noisy with nothing to deaden the sound. Stairs lead down to a mezzanine level with access to the garden and then down to a lower bar and the toilets.
- French Horn
82 Dyke Road
Now renamed French Horn - no further details at present.
16 Southover Street
The Geese is a fresh and vibrant, yet warm and welcoming pub in the Hanover area of Brighton. Re-opened Oct 2013 under new Manager.
- Ginger Dog
12-13 College Place
Part of the Gingerman Restaurant Group with the emphasis on food.
123 Lewes Road
Big yellow pub on Lewes Road, popular with students.
- Golden Cannon
20-21 St Georges Road
Golden Cannon is a traditional pub offering delicious Thai food and a selection of drinks. Every weekend they host an open mic night and inside you will find a warm and welcoming atmosphere.
- Good Companions
132 Dyke Road
Within sight of Brighton's busy Seven Dials, the Good Companions is a haven of fine food and great beer. Refurbished in the autumn of 2010, this imposing pub has been brought right up to modern standards, inside and out. Locally-sourced food is prepared by a chef with a background in Michelin-starred restaurants – at reasonable pub prices – and complemented by Sussex ales and world beers. Upstairs and restaurant and function room make the pub a proper part of the local scene.
- Grand Brighton
97 - 99 Kings Road
Cask Marque accredited bar at the Grand Brighton serving real ales.
- Grand Central
29-30 Surrey Street
Directly opposite Brighton Station, Grand Central is now a Fuller's pub. The Grand Central was built in the 1840s as a hotel to service the new rail line. In 1925, it switched track and became a pub - and it’s never looked back since… The pub features a central bar with a semi open plan arrangement of seating areas surrounding it. Upstairs there is a theatre and Gin Bar. Also features a secret roof garden. Four hand pumps serve a range of Fuller's beers. Breakfasts served from 9.30 am during the week.
- Great Eastern
103 Trafalgar Street
The Great Eastern is a traditional pub with a twist. With over 100 American Whiskeys it was voted Best Spirit pub in the country in 2008. It serves food all week and a roast dinner on Sundays. Entertainment includes regular live bands. 5 handpumps, with always some Sussex micro-brewery ales on offer Nov 2019 - now reverted to Enterprise Inns and closed for refurbishment. Dec 2019 - now reopened
- Green Dragon
8-9 Sydney Street
The pub has been taken back from the Pleisure Pub Co by Enterprise. The Thai kitchen has closed and the pub is now closed for refurbishment. When it reopens in December it will revert to its previous name of the Green Dragon Dec 2019 - now reopened Regular Open Mic nights are held.
105 Southover Street
A friendly pub in the Hanover district. Prior to becoming a pub in 1864 it was a greengrocers. Recently sold by EI Group to an operator from Northampton after a bid by locals to run it as a community pub fell through. Nov 2018 - now 3 handpumps, 2 serving real cider and 1 real ale. Also about 6 keg fonts with craft ales.
57 Upper North Street
Now operating as Easy Tiger @ The Hampton - an Indian Restaurant/Pub tie up, run by the same people as the Pond in Brighton. Only one real ale available. Food on Mondays is vegan only. Refurbished Nov 2019.
- Hand in Hand
33 Upper St James's Street
Small brew-pub in the Kemp Town area which has a tower brewery over 4 floors at the rear of the building (formerly the Kemptown Brewery). It has a quirky and old fashioned interior with bags of charm and character. Note the ties adorning the bar including some brewery ones. Despite setting up a big brewery in Worthing The Hand Brewery continues to brew here for small batch and special releases and the full range of the brewery beers will be available plus one guest beer and two real ciders. Food in the form of pies are available from Al the Pieman. Note the Toad in the Hole game.
242 Queens Park Road
The Hanover pub is a friendly and relaxed watering hole offering a great selection of local ales. Food consists of stone-baked pizza and other dishes and a traditional roast on Sundays. Tuesdays is pub quiz night and there are occasional live music events.
- Hare & Hounds
75 London Road
Now reverted to its original name. Pub has now re-opened. Food by La Chosa Mexican Restaurants. Beer range includes Meantime's Brewery Fresh tank system.
41 Whippingham Road
The Hartington is a family friendly pub in the heart of Brighton serving locally sourced traditional food, Sunday lunches and a selection of wines, ales and spirits for all occassions in a relaxed atmosphere. They pride ourselves on great customer service, offer a child friendly and dog friendly environment where you can pop in for a coffee, enjoy a bottle of wine with friends or celebrate a special occasion.
- Haus on the Hill
58 Southover Street
Pub has been taken over by Brighton Bier. Open again - Oct 2018 - three handpumps dispensing Brighton Bier and one guest. Food is provided by Dizzy-Gull. Now offers Camra discount.
- Heart & Hand
75 North Road
The Heart and Hand is a pub that has great character and charm where you can find an excellent jukebox playing vinyls. They serve great ales and beers with warm and friendly service.
31 York Place
The new Hobgoblin has certainly not lost its alternative roots and still caters for Brighton's diverse and music loving crowd who like their nights out a little left of mainstream. Arty, tatty, folksy and refreshingly credible, The Hobgoblin swallows neat and polished, chews them up and spits out something insouciant, real and honest. The Hobgoblin is homey and unpretentious, with lots of wood, brickwork and paisley, plenty of paintings, an abundance of revelry and the Thai street food seven days a week is an absolute winner! However, the real gem here is outside; to claim 'the best beer garden in Brighton' may be seem a bit far fetched but it's true.
1 Roedale Road
The Hollingbury has undergone an internal refurbishment now with modern décor & furnishings. It has Sports TV, pool table, jukebox & free wifi. It hosts a karaoke night first Saturday of the month. It now has 2 real ales available. Bar snacks are also available. It remains very much a community pub serving the Hollindean estate.
- Hop Poles
13 Middle Street
A Brighton institution known for its intimate atmosphere, quirky outdoor terrace and ever-changing menus. Solid pine tables, walls adorned with retro magazine covers, urban art and beer mats and lampshades your granny would be proud of, the Hop Poles manages to perfectly blend the traditional with the kooky. Only a few hops from the beach or the city centre, this unique little pub with a big personality also boasts a new soundsystem and a collective of Brighton’s best DJs.
- Hope & Ruin
11-12 Queens Road
With a highly central position between the Clock Tower and Brighton station, The Hope is a bustling, music-led watering hole, popular with the city's creative community and after-work crowd. It offers a wide selection of drinks, along with a food by Beelzebab which is 100% plant based. Upstairs sits The Hope Live, a 100 capacity live music venue boasting a PA, stage and bar setup. Acting as both a showcase for Brighton's flourishing indie scene and a venue for touring acts from across the world, the room has a strong musical heritage - The Strokes, The White Stripes and Adele are just a few of the big names to have passed through its doors. The space can also cater for a range of other activities such as private parties, film screenings and dance classes etc.
95 Queens Park Road
Re-opened June 2015 as the Independent following a major refit. There is a "wall" of 10 changing keg beers and four taps for cask beer. The pub, formerly the Walmer Castle/Walmer originally owned by King and Barnes, latterly by Hall and Woodhouse sits on the corner of Queens Park Road and Albion Hill and, in addition to draught beer, sells craft beer in cans and bottles. Trenchmore cider is also available.
- Islingword Inn
175 Queens Park Road
The Islingword is perched up above Brighton city centre, next to Queen's Park. It's a local pub with traditional pub values and a friendly atmosphere. An array of entertainments is on offer here, including a pool table, darts board, board games and free Wi-Fi. All the larger sporting events are shown across two screens. Look out for Happy Hours 6 days a week (Not Fri). If you are one of Brighton's many students, you'll be pleased to hear that Happy Hour prices are available all day, and free games of pool are available Mon - Thurs.
- J W Lennons
116-117 Edward Street
J W Lennon’s Ale House and Spirit Grocery is inspired by the Irish/American bars that sprang up in New York at the end of the 19th century, where immigrants could shop and enjoy a jar or two just as they would in the traditional spirit groceries back home in the emerald isle. The pub is beautifully out of keeping with its surroundings, located as it is on one of Brighton’s busiest dual carriageways, but has a frontage that would not be out of place in the back streets of 19th Century Dublin or New York. “Times may be tough but that isn’t going to stop us having fun”.
2 Preston Road
Recently refurbished and renamed (2015). Brakspear tied house with Devil's Disco upstairs (which can also be hired as a function room). Food offering is The Orange Buffalo which serves NY style buffalo wings. The Joker Express is a railway carriage style booth which seats 8 - 10 and can be hired for events.
- Jolly Brewer
176 Ditchling Road
The Jolly Brewer is a traditional pub located on Ditchling Road with a wonderful Tamplin's Brewery exterior with some original cut & etched glass windows including a rare Jug Department one. Pub has two bars. Now under new management with 3 real ales served & they plan to open its own brewery later this year. There is a varied selection of craft beers too. Pop up food from 5 pm to late by Forgotten Cuts. Quiz night every Tuesday & Irish Music session every Wednesday from 8.30 pm. DJ Juke box.
- King & Queen
13-17 Marlborough Place
Built in 1779 as a Farmhouse and named in honour of George III and Charlote whose 60 year reign ended in 1820. The principal bar, built in the style of a nobleman's hall, is flanked by a paved courtyard. The building also incorporates Prinny's bar on the Minstrels Gallery. The Tudor room is the main banqueting hall and was formerly the head quarters of the Brighton Corn Exchange until the market moved to its present building which was once a Royal Riding Stable. Now in the new millennium The King and Queen is one of the most unique and popular venues in not only Brighton but the whole of Sussex catering for a wide range of occasions. Takeaway service available.
- King's Arms Hostel
56 George Street
Now known as the King's Arms Hostel after Bar 56 closed back in 2013 it's situated in the vibrant Kemp Town area of Brighton and is only a 2-minute walk from the famous Brighton Palace Pier. This makes all of the major attractions and night life within a 10 minute or less walk from the hostel . The hostel is also located on top of a lively local pub. They have a wide range of beers and spirits at cheap prices. There is a range of offers on drinks to get your night started. They also have all major sporting events on our the big screen TV so you can catch your team on a Saturday afternoon!
- Ladies Mile
2 Mackie Avenue
'The Mile' is the epitomy of a community public house and the managers Paul & Gayle are the perfect hosts! A lively and welcoming regular trade enjoy a traditional pub that caters for all ages and requirements... from a pool area at one end, and a quiet intimate saloon bar at the other. And for all those sport fans it boasts Sky Sports on TV screens at either end of the bar The Mile was built in the 1930’s originally as a hotel. This grand, brick built public house boasts many ‘art deco’ features which were popular at that time, including beautiful brass door fittings, intricate wood carvings and an illuminated stained-glass ceiling in the main servery area. Whats sets this place apart is its continual offer of weekly events ranging from golf days, to food nights, to Swing & Jazz nights. Pop in to find out more... NOW SERVING SUNDAY ROASTS FROM MIDDAY EVERY SUNDAY!!! We also are now pleased to offer a great 'CHILDREN'S PLAY FORT' in our beautiful beer garden. Come and have some fun. Private Hire available in Pub & Function Hall. Dec 2020 - now has a marquee outside for covid outside drinking/eating space.
- Le Village
2-3 High Street
Welcome to The Ranelagh. Legendary home of The Blues & Roots music in the wonderful city of Brighton on the South Coast of England. We have, under the same ownership, been promoting the very best of Local, National and International Blues, Americana and other Roots Music for over 20 years. Nov 2019 - now renamed Le Village and aimed at the gay community.
- Lewes Road Inn
158 Lewes Road
Destroyed in the second world war and then restored to it's former glory, what was the Franklin Arms has now been refurbished and reverted to its former name the Lewes Road Inn. It's now part of the Good Times Pubs & Bars group, who also run a number of other pubs in Brighton & Hove.
- Lion & Lobster
24 Sillwood Street
Behind the stunningly restored Bandstand on Brighton seafront is Bedford Square, and just above is this impressive back-street pub. Spacious inside with an upstairs restaurant and two-level terrace, closing times are generously late, including food to 10pm and takeaway pizzas until last orders. Real cider is stocked in summer only. An eclectic mix of pictures and framed mirrors adorns the walls. With a wide range of customers, the pub blends a modern feel with a traditional atmosphere. The subdued lighting includes candles.
- Long Man of Wilmington
The founding member of the Golden Lion Group and a popular sports venue in the Brighton and Hove area. Has two giant high definition screens as well as plasma screens subscribing to Sky Sports, ESPN and terrestrial TV events. The pub shows all the major sporting events specialising in football, boxing, cricket and rugby. Has a red eight foot pool table, an unrivalled collection of ‘Lion’ memorabilia (most of which has been donated by customers old and new), quiz nights, food nights. It has Keng's Thai Kitchen Monday to Saturday 12.00pm - 2.30pm and 5.30pm - 9.00pm available for eat in or take-out. Sunday Lunches are cooked by Alice's Sunday Kitchen and served from Midday to 6pm every Sunday, offering a choice of 4 meats and a vegetarian option, children's prices are available - Sunday lunches are particularly popular and pre-booking is advised.
- Lord Nelson Inn
36 Trafalgar Street
Close to the railway station, this Harvey's tied house has been a GBG regular serving the full range of Harvey's beers plus seasonal ales. Refurbishments in 2013 and 2016 have considerably updated and expanded the previous interior. There are 2 bars at the front with a central servery with 5 handpumps. A lower bar at the rear has been recently added with 3 handpumps. There are various seating areas in the lower part of the building where it expanded into the neighbouring premises. Acoustic night the first Monday of every month and Quiz Night on Tuesdays . Participates in the Harvey's Reward Card loyalty scheme.
- Mad Hatter Inn
7 Rock Street
At the Brighton Marina end of Kemp Town Former Rock Inn now renamed the Mad Hatter Inn.
- Market Inn
1 Market Street
The Market Inn was built in the 1800's and beautifully converted in the 1900's to a fine traditional English pub. Situated in the heart of Brighton's historic Lanes area, two minutes from the Brighton Pavilion, the seafront, the pier and close to the Brighton Centre, the Dome, Theatre Royal and the shopping amenities of the Churchill Square Shopping Centre. Food is available all day 10% discount to Camra members.
4 Princes Street
Only a stone’s throw from both the Pier and the Pavilion The Marlborough, built in 1787, is one of Brighton’s oldest and most unique bars with a mysterious history with rumours of tunnels leading to the Pavilion, debauchery and ghosts. Popular with LGBTQ+ community. Happy hour runs from 4pm – 7pm, Mon – Fri. Students and Marly Mates are entitled to a 10% discount at all times. As well as a selection of bar snacks, they are working with Wolfsmouth Street Food to offer a selections of pizzas (vegan options available) from the bar from opening time through to 9pm everyday. Also separate upstairs theatre.
- Martha Gunn
100 Upper Lewes Road
A corner pub situated on this back run of a road. It has had the modern trendy makeover with a wood floor, exposed brickwork and dark green low wood wall panelling. The three sided bar is in the centre, and an arched brick division divides the bar. There is period seating with chairs and settees, and small squared windows.
- Mash Tun
1 Church Street
THE MASH TUN HAS BEEN A BRIGHTON INSTITUTION FOR OVER 20 YEARS, PROPPING UP COUNTLESS NIGHTS OUT FOR THE PARTY PEOPLE OF THE NORTH LAINE AND BEYOND.
- Medusa Bar
20 Preston Street
Small cocktail and wine bar in the busy Preston Street. It is one of Brighton's many hidden treasures. It specializes in cocktails, exotic rums, shots, shooters, carefully selected wines, draught beers from all over the world and London Pride for the real ale buff. Medusa is a contemporary bar with its own unique style all around you.George, the owner, has created a unique vibe with great music, relaxed quirky décor and a bar that rocks with a stage for live music, comedy and more. This is one of Brighton's oldest bars and has been running for over 30 years. It is easily recognisable with its small patio frontage where you can sit and watch the world go by. Situated amongst the many restaurants, it is a bar to enjoy before or after eating out. It's also a great place to relax and chill after a hard day. The Medusa is a popular venue with its regulars, local and Brighton students.
1-3 Prince Albert Street
A lounge bar in the heart of Brighton’s Lanes that spans three floors and offers a choice of individually styled rooms and spaces. Food cooked from scratch using locally sourced fresh ingredients. Multiple and varied events, live music and DJ's.
- Miller & Carter Brighton
Miller and Carter Steakhouse (formerly a Harvester pub/restaurant) on the A27 London Road in Patcham, on the outskirts of north Brighton. Large road-side building built in 1929 called the Black Lion Hotel which replaced the old Black Lion coaching inn in nearby Patcham Village when the Patcham by-pass was built in 1926. Used to sell Harvey's, but unsure now of the real ale situation.
- Mitre Tavern
13 Baker Street
“Time” in the Mitre doesn’t come after last orders; it’s what this place is out of. More fitted to 1950 than 2014 this two-bar, cosy corner house is wifi-free and technology-light. Its backstreet setting, chintzy wallpaper and never-busy feel give space for people to talk and to enjoy the range of Harvey’s beers in peace. The full range of Harvey’s from Best to Old is generally on offer and is always well-kept and served. Steep walk back to Brighton Station after you have indulged! Nov 2019 - pub appears to be closed currently, but with no notice visible to explain why. Seems there is building work going on inside. Manager confirms there is a full refurb going on and hopes to reopen on Dec 5th. Reopened 13th Dec. Now just one bar but still with five handpumps. Much more modern decor. Toilets redecorated. Still two log burning fires.
- Mrs Fitzherberts
25 New Road
Small pub with large outside seating area close to Dome and Theatre Royal.
- Mucky Duck
7-9 Manchester Street
They claim to be an independently owned, creatively minded, traditionally styled pub with a modern outlook, serving good drinks in a nice pub. The traditional pub food is hearty, delicious and great value. Sunday roasts are amazing, and huge!.They have regular DJs and live music and are always looking for new musicians to play. All the artwork has been supplied by Brighton-based artists, and is available to buy, new pieces are always welcome.
- New Oak
County Oak Avenue
The former County Oak is now under new management and now called the New Oak. It now serves food. It is still a traditional public house which is well established within the local community. Inside you will find a warm and friendly atmosphere. Sky Sports is available. The pub was opened in March 1961 to replace the original pre-fabricated building adjacent (opened Sept 1950) which was Hollingbury Library. The rear function room has fine prospects over the South Downs.
- New Unity Pub
52 London Road
The former Branch Tavern has re-opened as the New Unity Pub with a Sports Bar theme, having undergone a total refurb inside and out, designed to appeal to a new, younger clientèle. It has a contemporary interior with bare walls behind the new bar, graffiti murals on the rear wall and quarter height corrugated panels throughout and bare floor boards. There are large TV screens on the walls with smaller ones by the tall tables. There is another bar upstairs with a slightly more restrained interior decor and comfortable seats. Craft beers are from the Laine Brew Co. with 6 different beers plus lager, cider (Symonds) and Guinness. Food consists of Hot Dogs sourced from the Brighton Sausage Co. Free Wifi is available too.
- North Laine Brewhouse
27 Gloucester Place
Back to basics massive brew pub housing the Laine Brewery which can be seen on a higher level behind the bar counter. It is not unusual to be served at the bar by one of the brewers. 3 real ales available on handpump - often 2 from the brewery and 1 guest. Quiz night Wednesday. Brewery tours available - see website.
- Old Ship Hotel
31 to 38 Kings Road
Bar in the Old Ship Hotel - needs to be checked for further information
- Open House
146 Springfield Road
A large, stylish pub located next to London Road station, The Open House features three separate inside areas, plus an upstairs function room – not to mention one of the largest and most attractive beer gardens in Brighton. The food, served every day, is a particular highlight and while the pub is child-friendly during the day, they have occasional DJs, live music and improvisational comedy. Locally produced artwork from the likes of the Fiveways Artists group adorns the downstairs walls, while the function area, known as the Play Room, plays host to a variety of visual and performance arts and is also available for private hire.
- Park Crescent
39 Park Crescent Terrace
The Park Crescent is a proper local pub tucked away between Lewes Road and Upper Lewes Road, just north of the Level in Brighton. The pub is independently operated by Rachel and James, familiar faces behind the bars of Brighton with over 25 years of serving beers to Brightonians between them!
- Park View
71 Preston Drove
A stone's throw from Preston Park with a range of beers, craft ales speciality drinks. Food served at all times. Major refurbishment Mar 2019.
49 Gloucester Road
For a long time virtually a Thai restaurant, The Pond was relaunched in late March 2017 selling a range of up to 3 handpumped cask ales and up to 12 keg beers. The food offerings include Taiwanese street food and traditional Sunday roasts.
- Post & Telegraph
155-158 North Street
Wetherspoons pub in the centre of Brighton in what was once the offices of the Post and Telegraph newspapers.
- Preston Brewery Tap
197 Preston Road
Corner pub near Preston Park and Preston Park Station. September - pub closed and repossessed by freeholder. Nov 2019 - now open again - new website coming soon Takeaway service available.
- Preston Park Tavern
88 Havelock Road
The Preston Park Tavern is a relaxed, contemporary pub serving great food and drink in informal yet sophisticated surroundings. Formerly a Kemp Town Brewery pub, named the Preston Park Hotel (see photo). Now part of the Indigo Pub Co group.
- Prestonville Arms
64 Hamilton Road
Friendly, popular locals’ pub in a backstreet residential area on a narrow steeply sloping corner site. Not a location you’d pass by chance but worth seeking out. Large horseshoe shaped bar with wooden floor. Changing displays by local artists on mezzanine floor level. Other walls adorned with old prints many of old Brighton and half panelled. Quiz night on 1st Tues in month. Live music sometimes at the weekend. Kitchen is by Munkeechops - see https://munkeechops.com/ for details.
- Prince Albert
48 Trafalgar Street
Large Victorian free house with a number of rooms off the main bar. Built as a hotel to serve the nearby Brighton railway station. It has six constantly used hand pumps, mainly serving beers from local breweries, with guest beers from further afield. It serves office workers during the day and a mixed clientele in the evening. Live music or a DJ every night. Famous for the kissing policeman Banksy on the pub wall. Particularly prominent CAMRA posters for real cider and perry and lists of those on sale. In summer 2019 the kitchen facility was withdrawn and its space now used as a green room for visiting bands. The pub encourages customers to bring in food from local establishments or arrange meal deliveries. Outdoor seating on benches at the front. Open 12 noon to 12.30 am on Bank Holidays.
- Prince George
5 Trafalgar Street
Close to many London Road bus routes, this pub has several cosy drinking areas off the main bar, which serves up to six real ales mainly from Sussex microbreweries such as 360, Gun, Firebird and Greyhound. Award winning vegetarian food is served . The outside area at the rear is heated and covered. Under 18's welcome until 7pm. Quiz night is Sunday and a DJ plays Fridays and Saturdays..
- Prince of Wales
47 Clarence Square
On the corner of Churchill Square, The Prince of Wales has been a fixture in central Brighton since it opened in 1864. Formerly it was also a hotel until an unfortunate fire caused it to be rebuilt. The perfect place for a pint while shopping or for a fun evening of Karaoke or Live Music. Now has a new games room so come in for a drink and a game of darts or play some classic board and pub games.
- Pull & Pump
1-2 Clarence Gardens
The traditional Pull and Pump pub boasts a selection of real ales, continental lagers and wines. Here you can enjoy a tasty meal with friends within a warm and intimate atmosphere. There is also a range of cocktails and tequila. Nov 2019 now serving real cider
- Pump House
46 Market Street
Historic pub in the Lanes area and part of the Nicholsons chain. A board in the bar reveals the building was bought by a Miss Elliot in 1766 and was first recorded as a pub in 1776. The name derives from an old timber pier with pump house used to pump seawater ashore for bathing in the 18th century. Three guest beers are drawn from a seasonal selection of about 30. Cider is Westons Old Rosie. Separate restaurant/function room upstairs.
12-13 North Street
Originally opened in 1864 The Quadrant has been serving the thirsty for over 150 years. The building is Grade II listed and it is without doubt one of Brighton’s most visually attractive pubs. Located next to the Clock Tower at the crossroads of the city’s busiest streets, it forms a focal point for those wishing to escape the bustle of town and relax with a pint or two... Now changed hands again and independently owner and serving Unbarred beers
- Queen's Head
69 Queens Road
The Queens Head has a good draught beer and cider range, with not only a choice of local ales but rarities like wheat beers Blue Moon and Grolsch Weizen, Cobra on tap and Czech brew Zatec. Big screens at both ends of the bar for major sporting events. Lee's Gourmet Burger menu served. Occasional live music.
- Queensbury Arms
Previously known as The Hole in the Wall and named after the Marquess of Queensberry, the Queensbury Arms is reputed to be Brighton's smallest pub. Tucked just off the seafront, it offers a cosy, friendly atmosphere in which to enjoy a drink. Nov 2020 - pub reported to be up for sale.
- Railway Bell
26-28 Surrey Street
Situated just outside Brighton Railway Station, The Railway Bell is a warm and friendly community pub offering a range of wines and real ales as well as sandwiches, ciabattas and coffee. The Railway Bell has been fully refurbished and provides an afternoon respite from the busy work day and a great night out on the town for local and visiting party goers. The Railway Bell also has a secret garden at the back of the pub, up to date train times and shows all sporting action. They cater for all types of functions. Ross and his team will go out of their way to make your visit an enjoyable one, help with any questions and queries and give you a real Railway Bell welcome!
- Regency Tavern
32-34 Russell Square
One of Brighton’s best-known pubs, the Grade II listed Regency Tavern was originally three separate houses, built in the late 1820s as part of the Regency Square development. One of the houses was a beer shop in the 1830s. The beer shop became Regency Tavern in 1855. The pub extended across all three houses only in 1938. Harking back to the splendour and glamour of Regency Brighton, the pub is richly decorated with fine furnishings, cherubs, painting and ornate mirrors. Even the gents and ladies’ lavatories get in on the act with their sparkling walls and mirror balls. Pub quiz every Wednesday from 8pm & Open Mic every Thursday from 8pm plus live entertainment on stage every Saturday from 9pm.
114 Western Road
Aug 2016 reborn as The Revelator - a Southern USA style bar. Features a tap wall dispensing craft ales and a focus on bourbons. Don't know if they still serve real ale!
- Robin Hood
3 Norfolk Place
A cosy, relaxed and welcoming pub. Board games and Wii are available to play. Hand made pizzas are always available.
- Rottingdean Lounge Bar
89 High Street, Rottingdean
Under new ownership since Oct 2017. Check food service times with club. The venue is a members bar, however membership is open and instant and rates for the year start from just £35.
- Round Georges
14 Sutherland Road
Set in lively Kemp Town, just 10 minutes from Brighton's iconic sea front. The Round Georges is passionate about local produce. They offer a wide selection of local ales, the perfect partner to a meal from their locally sourced menu. Live football coverage. Covered garden heated for youryear long enjoyment. The Round Georges has a function room with outdoor seating available for private events. They also use this space to host local artists' work.
100 Ditchling Road
Nov 2018 - reopened again and reverted to its original name. Four handpumps serving local real ales. Vegan food offering.
- Royal Sovereign
66 Preston Street
The Royal Sovereign Is a popular freehouse. Five handpumps dispense 4 real ales and one cider with an emphasis on craft beers now. Food offering is from Flank, a local enterprise using fresh local seasonal ingredients. A traditional pub roast is served every Sunday, along with pub snacks all week.
Aug 2018 Partially re-opened in August as The Ruby. Sports bar with Indian food. Now serving real ale.
- Saint George's
33 Sudeley Street
A cosy, relaxed, pub tucked away behind Kemp Town village. Stuffed full of memorabilia.. A selection of well-kept ale is served on rotation, as well as roasts each Sunday. Smokers are kept warm in the 70-seater beer garden at the rear. Children are welcome until 8pm, and baby changing facilities are provided - alongside colouring books and board games. NHS discounts for hospital workers all day every day.
- Saint James
16 Madeira Place
Victorian corner pub on St James Street with an old interior, bare wooden floor covered in black pitch and an old real fireplace at the back with 3 real ales on offer plus an amazing selection of rums (80 at the last count). Also has a kitchen specialising in Thai food.
- Saltdean Tavern
Saltdean Park Road
Carvery/pizza restaurant serving real ale.
- Setting Sun
1 Windmill Street
The Setting Sun is perched right on top of a hill on the border of Hanover and Kemp Town. The inside is pleasant but the pub’s real pulling power is it’s garden, which has sweeping views across Brighton & Hove. Re-opened April 2019 with new licensees, following major refurbishment. New menu served from overhauled kitchen, enhancements to garden and new toilets, 2 cask ales.
- Seven Stars
27 Ship Street
Historic pub in the Lanes close to seafront and pier. Licensed since 1535, current building is Victorian style and Grade II listed. Now operated by Indigo with three changing Sussex real ales. Back bar specialises in spirits, especially gin. Kitchen is by Little Blue Smokehouse.
- Shakespeare's Head
1 Chatham Place
Cosy pub close to Seven Dials with three outside area. Menu is mainly sausage based + Sunday roast. Ale selection local based.
- Shortt's Bar Brighton
46 St James's Street
Traditional pub with a modern twist .New decor, huge sunny beer garden, new stage area for Djs , musicians & performance inside too. Food provided by Kuki’s Tandoori bringing unique genuine Indian street food all week day & night.
76 Ditchling Rise
Beautifully refurbished – the Signalman combines the bustle and verve of a station pub with the friendliness and comfort of a traditional inn. Run by Tom and Hari, along with their sociable team, they’ll be pleased to make your acquaintance and welcome you in. Whatever your tipple, you’ll find it superior at the Signalman. Choose from a large selection of delightful, well kept local ales, quality lagers, and an assortment of draught and bottled ciders. Sit and relax in our enclosed garden, indulge with a Mulled Wine while warming yourselves in one of our sought after heated booths.
- Sir Charles Napier
50 Southover Street
A splendid Victorian corner local where little has changed over past decades. Although a single bar pub it naturally divides into two areas to suit most tastes. A good mixed clientele comes here for food, a good range is served, beer, a game of cribbage or just a chat. The regular Sunday night quiz is well supported and various other events take place. The landlord is a winner of Fullers Master Cellarmanship Award.
- Spanish Lady
4 Longridge Avenue
Family and dog friendly pub, refurbished in 2014. With large screens showing all the big games, its a popular pub with sport fans.
Withdean Stadium, Tongdean Lane
Former Crown Carvery at the Withdean Stadium now converted to Stonehouse Pizza and Carvery. Craft ales in can/bottle and keg Brewdog beer and also Harveys and Doombar on draught.
- Station Hotel
1 Hampstead Road
Traditional back-street local overlooking Preston Park railway station with panoramic views across Brighton, offering a good range of regularly changing beers. Quiz night is Thursday and live music plays on Saturday evening, with various other events throughout the year. 3 ensuite rooms - accommodation only, no breakfast.
33-34 East Street
The Sussex is a conveniently located, traditional British pub in Brighton city centre. The range of drinks includes cask ale and an extensive wine list as well as a range of soft drinks and coffees. A former Taylor Walker branded pub offering classics such as hand battered cod, chips and mushy or garden peas, traditional British recipe bangers & mash or a roast of the day seven days a week. Pub food is freshly prepared and includes all the British favourites. Also offered is a range of sandwiches and jacket potatoes.
- Sussex Yeoman
7 Guildford Road
Close to Brighton Station and with a reputation for good food
- Tempest Inn
159-161 Kings Road Arches
Former Life nightclub on the seafront now a Laine Pub Company bar, consisting of a dozen interlinked caves under the arches with a large room above with windows giving a panoramic sea view. Fresh local seafood from The Crab Claw The bar stocks a range of craft beer. Open 10am - 6am Fri/Sat in summer.
- Temple Bar
121 Western Road
The new look Temple Bar houses a young and vibrant crowd who know their drink, love their food and demand good music. There’s a discerning yet warm atmosphere in this contemporary drinking den where you can simply step off the street to enjoy Staropramen 'brewery fresh' tank beer served straight from the brew tanks displayed as you walk into the bar. The award winning LUCKY BEACH crew are in charge of the kitchen, they serve up local, & organic sustainable food. The fish is landed locally here in Brighton and delivered each morning so occasionally we might change the menu depending on availability. Chicken and pork is all local and free-range . All perfectly complements the huge selection of real ale and craft beers that fill the signature island bar. Upstairs has been completely transformed and boasts a number of uniquely styled booths that can easily become base camp for the evening. Each is thoughtfully designed and as perfect for a quiet drink as they are for a group night out. And don’t forget to check out the toilets - we don’t know any pub that can claim to have the most stylish toilets in Brighton.
- Thomas Kemp
8 St George's Road
The Thomas Kemp boasts a rather different character to most pubs, with old maps on the wall and even a full suit of armour in the corner. There's a sun-trap beer garden to the rear, while windows at front and back are thrown wide open during summer.
- Three Jolly Butchers
59 North Road
The Three Jolly Butchers pub is located in central Brighton, close to Brighton Station and in the North Laine quarter. They are a traditional cosy friendly pub, serving a wide range of ales, beers, wines and interesting spirits and a selection of pub grub.
- UnBarred Brewery & Taproom
19-23 Elder Place
New venue opened Oct 2018. Four handpumps dispense Holler Beers with keg and cans also available, to drink in or take away. Real cider from Ascension. Pizzas can be delivered from Fatto a Mano. Available for private functions on Mondays and Tuesdays. Aug 2019 - being renames the UnBarred Brewery & Taproom as the head brewer at Holler has left and the Holler Directors have joined forces with UnBarred. Due to be refurbished and with the addition of a secret garden so may be closed for a while. Relaunch weekend of 23rd - 25th Aug.
- Verdict Cafe Bar & Club
159 Edward Street
Café, bar and jazz club. Advertised hours are normal hours, but also open later for events.
- Victory Inn
6 Duke Street
Situated in the heart of the Lanes, this is one of the city's oldest pubs and part of the Laines Pub Co group. There are three regularly changing local ales. Vegetarian food is available and families are welcome. DJ on Friday evening from 9pm. Additional seating is available in the upstairs bar. Thatchers Heritage and Cheddar Valley ciders are generally available. Nov 2019 - no longer offers Camra discount
129 Islingword Road
Former Horse and Groom pub. Closed Feb 2015 - believed due for conversion to residential use. Jan 2016 - reopened as a café bar selling bottled beers - no real ale. Aug 2016 - now called Village. Jul 2017 - now has real ale - 2 casks behind the bar with gravity dispense.
- Waggon & Horses
109 Church Street
A short walk from the Royal Pavilion, this lively pub is very close to several of the city's most popular theatres, music and comedy venues. The central location and late opening on Friday and Saturday nights attracts younger pub goers, but the music played is not overpowering and the atmosphere remains unpretentious. There is a patio at the front from which to watch the world go by on a Summer evening. Recently refurbished. Also sells an excellent range of single malts, whisky, whiskey, bourbon and rum.
10 Ship Street
Multi-level venue. Pub on ground floor with open fire, snug and booths, restaurant upstairs, two level roof terrace/garden, and in the basement The Underbelly music venue.
53 Elm Grove
The Wellington is a traditional pub that serves a fine assortment of beers, wines and spirits. Here you can unwind with a refreshing drink in the beer garden on those rare sunny days. Lively darts and quiz nights. Nov 2019 - now serving real cider
- West Beach Bar & Kitchen
Lower Kings Road
0330 800 1360
Bar/restaurant on the seafront next to the British Airways i360 tower attraction. Contemporary styling inside with an interior designed by award winning Marks Barfield Architects and a backdrop of local art, including a sensational large-scale piece by local neon artist Andy Doig with outdoor seating by the seafront. Extensive food menu is on offer. The bar serves delicious cocktails and a range of locally sourced drinks including Nyetimber award-winning sparkling wine, Harvey’s Brewery ales, Brighton Gin and Wobblegate juices. Outside during the summer months there is a Harvey's Hubb beer wall. Bank Holiday Sundays have Fri/Sat opening hours.
- West Hill Tavern
67 Buckingham Place
Corner pub up the hill halfway between Brighton Station and Seven Dials. Recently refurbished (Apr 2017) and new licensees. A proper local boozer with a family at the helm - lovingly restored in the heart of Brighton, just 2 minutes walk from the station. They serve a small menu of burgers, scampi & chips, slow-cooked meats, pub snacks, vegetarian treats and a Sunday roast - alongside local ales from S.I.B.A (Society of Independent Breweries), selected wines, craft beers, not so crafty beers.
- West Quay
Old Jacksons Wharf
Ex-Scottish & Newcastle pub formerly known as Jackson's Wharf, taken over by Wetherspoon's in 2004. It is built out over the Marina, offering harbourside views from all four bars on both levels. There are seated balcony areas, too, which also serve as smoking areas. Local micro-breweries are favoured and there is a pleasant traditional feel in the wood-panelled bar areas with their plain wooden chairs, benches and tables. Weston's Old Rosie cider is available.
11 Cranbourne Street
Pub next to Churchill Square in the centre of Brighton. Refurbished and with a name change in 2015. Now a western themed pub with an Eastern European vibe!
- William The Fourth
4 Church Street
The William IV is a traditional style pub offering pub grub and impressive drinks in a relaxing and friendly environment. In winter, they have a lovely roaring fire. August 2017 - pub reopened following a major refit.
69 Upper North Street
Now run by Ian Lucas. The Windmill is a cozy family friendly pub just a stone throw away from the centre of Brighton. Boasting a South facing Sun Terrace that catches the sun (When it’s out) all day long!
- World's End
60-61 London Road
Under new management from the end of 2017 and an extensive refurbishment featuring 4 Virtual Reality Booths in the downstairs bar and a 10 person Race Track in the upstairs Arcade Bar this pub is very much aimed at the younger pub going public, with 2 Cask Ales, 3 still Ciders and 6 Craft Beer lines. Food is from Kitchen-Killer Bites. There are frequent DJ events, plus a popular weekly quiz, retro table-top machines and a variety of board games are also available to enjoy while you embrace the daily drink promos. For the summer days, there is also seating situated both out the front and back of the pub.
- Admiral 2-6 Elm Grove Brighton BN2 3DD moc.liamg@esuohelalarimda(01273) 691028
- Broad Oak
- Broad Oak
Formerly named the ‘Rainbow Trout’, this village pub remained empty for three years until the current owners reopened it following a complete refurbishment in early 2020. The name reverted to ‘The Broad Oak’, (its original title), and now offers three or four real ales (usually locally sourced), together with an extensive food menu (including a take away fish & chip service on Friday evenings). The garden has scenic views and a children’s play area. The pub can be reached by several bus routes with different stops as the pub is near a crossroads, (none are more than 200 metres away), and also has ample parking.
- Broad Oak Chitcombe Road Broad Oak TN31 6EU ku.oc.kaodaorbeht@ofni(01424) 882700
- Broadbridge Heath
- Broadbridge Heath Village Centre
Local community social club in Broadbridge Heath. There are two lines with Fuller's London Pride as the house ale, with a second line purveying a rotating guest, most recently St. Austell Tribute. The bar also serves some bag in box cider.
- Shelley Arms
16 - 18 Old Guildford Road
The “Shelley”, as it is known by the locals, is named after Percy Bysshe Shelley the famous poet who was born at nearby Field Place. A large friendly country pub located just outside Horsham, the pub serves traditional homemade food sourced from local suppliers. The snack menu is also extensive and offers everything from their infamous homemade gourmet burgers & baguettes to jackets and salads. There is a large secure garden with decking area, children’s play-area & BBQ whilst in the winter the pub boasts a warming log fire. A private room allows them to accommodate meetings, private meals and functions. Large grounds enable them also to arrange the large events such as bike rallies, music festivals and corporate events. The Shelley regularly hosts live music, open mic nights and discos. In addition, the pub has darts, pool, football, cricket and stoolball teams who compete in local leagues.
- Broadbridge Heath Village Centre Wickhurst Lane Broadbridge Heath RH12 3LY (01403) 217177
- Bucks Green
- Fox Inn
A traditional 16th century Inn with low beams and wooden floors and refurbished in 2012. The pub which is situated on the main Horsham to Guildford Road, near the village of Rudgwick, has a traditional bar. There are extensive gardens. A variety of food dishes are served. Live music is provided occasionally and there are pub quizzes.
- Fox Inn Guildford Road Bucks Green RH12 3JP ku.oc.nnixof@ofni(01403) 822386
- Burgess Hill
Beefeater Grill with adjacent Premier Inn
- Block & Gasket
23 Church Rd
The Block & Gasket, formerly the Jacob’s Post, is in the town centre of Burgess Hill. Lunchtimes offer some of the best deals in town, in a comfy, traditional (yet trendy) setting. Throughout the week, SKY Sports and ESPN are played on our plasma TVs, both inside and out, or on one of our big screens, creating a real match-day atmosphere. If you’re looking for a party, then Thursday, Friday or Saturday night sees us as the place to be, with our 300-capacity venue regularly filled.
- Burgess Hill Constitutional Club
1-3 Cyprus Road
The Burgess Hill Constitutional Club was established in Burgess Hill, having been founded in 1964 as The Mid Sussex Conservative Club. Originally, members met in The Railway Pub but subsequently moved in to rooms above The Old Police Station (now LloydsTSB Bank) in Church Road. In 1970 the club moved to it's present location in Cyprus Road. The club changed to the new name in 2017. Burgess Hill Constitutional club is a private members club. We have a variety of entertainment, sports and social events. Guests of members are also welcome. The Burgess Hill Constitutional Club welcomes children at any time but please note the club can get very busy on a Saturday evening.A well stocked bar offers a tipple for everyone. From a modest selection of real ales, some of which are brewed locally, to a fine choice of malt whiskies.
23 West Street
Sports TV orientated pub
129 Station Road
Family orientated locals pub
- Quench Bar & Kitchen
2-4 Church Road
Quench Bar & Kitchen is located in central Burgess Hill and features a contemporary bar, packed with quality spirits, lagers, fine wines and non-alcoholic drinks. They also serve a range of teas and Italian espressos - the perfect way to unwind, celebrate or just spend time with friends.
The Railway is situated on station road opposite Burgess Hill station. Recently refurbished to a very high standard, the Railway offers something for everyone. A light bite at lunch, relaxed dining in the evening, live music at weekends (check listings in the pub), a quiet drink after a busy day at work and a great place to meet up with friends and enjoy excellent service.
- Six Gold Martlets
49-51 Church Walk
Shop unit conversion in the centre of Burgess Hill.
- Top House
Surrounded by large beer gardens, the Top House has been refurbished and changed its name to the Burgess Hill Inn. Now serving 4 real ales and a real cider as well as a range of craft beers. Afternoon teas served from 2-5 Mon - Sat. Sunday roasts. Jan 2020 - Now owned by Greene King and reverted to its former name - Top House. Does not yet appear on Greene King's pub finder, so no new contact details yet.
- Watermill Inn
1 Leylands Road
This community local opened around 1850 in the Worlds End area, and was named after the local Valebridge water mill (now defunct). The popular pub tends to get busy on Thursday night when a quiz is held. The enclosed garden provides a safe space for families. Thatchers Heritage is the real cider; the guest beer will be stronger than the two regular brews.
134 Leylands Rd
Tony & Sarah would like to welcome you to The Windmill. Situated on the outskirts of Burgess Hill we are a friendly family run local pub where everyone is welcome. Pop in for a quick drink or spend the whole day with the family. We are a traditional community pub with a selection of quality well kept real ales. We also have a large selection of lager and soft drinks. Inside the pub, we have a pool table and darts board as well as a seating area around the open fire which is used every winter. We have baby change facilities, high chairs and a small selection of toys to keep the little ones entertained! Outside we have a large secure garden with a fantastic play area that has safety flooring. There is a large covered decked area and a patio for our all year round BBQ's
Burgess Hill’s best kept secret, a country pub which was formerly West End farmhouse which in part, dates back to 1621. (There are records of a property on the same site called Floods Hatch that date back to 1588). There is a restaurant area within the Sussex Barn that extends from the farmhouse, which is cosy and comfortable with its eclectic collection of tables and chairs. Food is served throughout the pub and garden and is prepared fresh every day. The suppliers are all locally based. Their details can be found on the menus or under the ‘Our Partners’ tab on the web site. Last food orders half an hour before the times shown.
- Acorn Charles Avenue Burgess Hill RH15 9TQ (01444) 237724
- George at Burpham
Formerly the George and Dragon, this charming 17th century restaurant and village pub is at the heart of the wonderful Sussex village of Burpham. It was saved from possible closure by local residents and following tasteful renovation, reopened in 2013. A small single bar, with four hand pumps, offers local ales. There is a dart board, and some games to play. The restaurant features an innovative menu and booking is advised. The car park behind the pub, is shared with the recreation ground and affords great views across the Arun valley. It is the starting point for a network of local walks. Walkers are welcome. Winter opening times mean that on certain days the pub closes early.
- George at Burpham Main Street Burpham BN18 9RR moc.puorgybkrab@mahprubegroeg(01903) 883131
A welcoming country inn, over 300 years old, the large bar area has an inglenook fireplace. Breakfast is served 8 and 10, Mondays to Saturdays. Special events, such as weddings can be hosted. The pub changed hands in April 2019.
- Rose & Crown
Built in the 1480s, this attractive, quiet village local, with an exposed well by the main entrance, offers a good range of four Harveys beers. The single bar has low beams and an inglenook fireplace. The separate restaurant offers a good choice of English and continental dishes made with locally-sourced produce. Situated in a lane off the High Street, it is an oasis of calm away from the crowds. The present tenant took over the pub in April 2016.
- Bear High Street Burwash TN19 7ET ku.oc.hsawrub-letoh-nni-raeb@seiriuqne(01435) 882540
- Burwash Weald
- Wheel Inn
The Wheel reopened under new management in March 2019. This is a village pub with a light, airy and spacious feel inside and a large garden outside. The main bar features an inglenook fireplace and there is a separate restaurant. The smoking area is covered. The main part of the pub dates from about 1760.
- Wheel Inn Heathfield Road Burwash Weald TN19 7LA gro.hsawrubnnileehweht@koob(01435) 882299
- Squire & Horse
The Squire and Horse was built in the 16th century when it was originally known as The White Horse, It has been a family run freehouse for over 10 years. Nicholas and Wendy Stripp bought it in 1999
- Squire & Horse Bury Hill Bury RH20 1NS moc.tcennoctb@esrohdnaeriuqs(01798) 831343
- Buxted Inn
The large U shaped bar is divided into lounge and restaurant. Food is home made, freshly prepared and cooked, with meat and cheese in particular locally sourced fresh food. Opens at 7.30am (8am Saturday) to serve Breakfast. A wide choice of wines including from local producers. The pub occasionally hosts meet the brewers evenings.
- White Hart
The pub dates from the late eighteenth century, the current ownerstook over the pub in February 2015, it having been extended and refurbished in November 2013. The inglenook fireplace is a notable feature. A cosy interior with welcoming real fires in the winter months. The guest beer is always from a local brewery. The pub is on the main road through the village just a short walk from the railway station.
- Buxted Inn High Street Buxted TN22 4LA moc.nnidetxubeht@ofni(01825) 733510
- Black Horse Inn
Friendly unspoilt grade II listed village pub dating from 1791. Inside, this untouched 16th century Inn has the perfect Old World country look and feel. The front bar has a traditional atmosphere with its large fireplace, bare-board flooring and massive beams. It is separate from the restaurant and has an excellent selection of beer which changes regularly between the local breweries. The interior of the pub has wattle and daub walls, hung with an eclectic range of original photographs and prints. Every nook and cranny holds an unlikely assortment of objects from a bygone age.
- Black Horse Inn The Street Byworth GU28 0HL (01798) 342424
- Cade Street
- Half Moon Inn
A Victorian village local, biker friendly, with one large bar subdivided into distinct areas, including one set for diners. Quiz night is the second Sunday of the month. There is a large garden with panoramic views of the South Downs 15 miles distant. The two guest ales change regularly and a Biddenden cider is available, but not during the winter months. Bar billiards can be played. Live music features on special occasions and there are special food events, see website. A marquee is available for summer functions.
- Half Moon Inn Cade Street TN21 9BS (01435) 868646
11 Old Lydd Road
Tucked away behind the sand dunes of Camber Sands beach, this 1920s built pub with a wrap around bar retains a traditional feel following a smart refurbishment in 2017. Among its ale offering is a house beer, Owlers, from the local Romney Marsh Brewery and another changing beer from the same source. Locally sourced home cooked food is served at set times and letting rooms are available. During quiet times in winter only three beers may be available.
- Owl 11 Old Lydd Road Camber TN31 7RE moc.tenretnitb@dtlsrelwoeht(01797) 225284
- White Hart
Attractive, traditional and welcoming weatherboarded country pub' cosy and comfortable. The restaurant is a tasteful barn conversion which opens directly from the bar area. Real fires in the pub and barn in winter. Garden is fenced.
- White Hart The Green Catsfield TN33 9DJ email@example.com(01424) 892650
- Chailey Green
- Five Bells
East Grinstead Road
Country pub on the A275 between Lewes and East Grinstead. Popular with car enthusiasts. Three gardens with a smoking area to the front of the pub. Timber fronted bar with carved moulded pilasters separating the shelving areas on the gantry. Mixture of tiled and timber floors. Look out for the brass wall lanterns and the picture supposedly signed by Picasso. No food available on Mondays. Beware Sat Navs can misdirect you to a farm lane! - pub is located on the A275.
- Five Bells East Grinstead Road Chailey Green BN8 4DA moc.liamg@yeliahcsllebevifeht(01825) 722259
- Yew Tree Inn
The original part of this pub dates from a 1642 farm worker's cottage, which has been sympathetically extended over the years, by 1860 it was a coaching inn. There are two bars, one with a small inglenook fireplace, and a restaurant area in a conservatory. It boasts ownership of the cricket pitch which has been in continuous use the longest of any in the counry, having been the home of Chalvington and Ripe Cricket Club since 1762. Most of all, this is a welcoming village inn with home prepared food on ofer, hosting two darts teams and the annual Sussex Volkswagen Owners' Club Summer Festival.
- Yew Tree Inn Chalvington BN27 3TB moc.notgnivlahceertwey@ofni(01323) 811326
- Fox Goes Free
Late C17th or early C18th Flint and Brick country pub, full of character and nestled in a downland valley between Goodwood Racecourse and Levin Down. The building is L shaped and you enter through a low wooden door on the west wing which leads into a small room, which was the original bar, but is now used for placing food orders, with the main bar in the larger room beyond it. There are dining areas to the front and rear of the west part of the building and a large attractive garden behind with trees, a low flint wall and downland views. The interior is characterised by wooden beams and pillars, with a lovely wooden bar, multiple chalk boards and old photographs from the area, with a focus on motor and equine sport at Goodwood. Accommodation is available in rooms upstairs. The bar has five handpumps, one of which is used for Addlestones cider, (not recognised by CAMRA as real cider). Three pumps were used for ale at the time of visit although four may be in use in summer and and other busy times. The pub has a rich history, having been host to the first Women's Institute meeting in England on 9th November 1915. Fans of classic Doctor Who will also recognise the exterior of the pub which featured prominently, alongside other locations in the village, in the 1975 story "Terror of the Zygons" starring Tom Baker and Elisabeth Sladen. Originally "The Fox" from the Charlton Hunt, "Goes Free" was added to the name in 1985 when the pub became a free house.
- Fox Goes Free Charlton Road Charlton PO18 0HU moc.eerfseogxofeht@seiriuqne(01243) 811461
- Chelwood Gate
- Red Lion
On the edge of Ashdown Forest, the Red Lion has been a pub since 1874. In 1963 President Kennedy and Harold MacMillan enjoyed a pint here, and it was filmed as Arthur Dent's local in the TV series, The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy. There is a welcoming bar with log fire and a dining area with garden views, plus a large garden to the rear. Children and dogs are welcome but not on Friday and Saturday evenings. There are occasional seasonal ales in the winter months. Regular beers: Harveys Sussex Best Bitter,Shepherd Neame Spitfire,Shepherd Neame Whitstable Bay
- Red Lion Lewes Road Chelwood Gate RH17 7DE (01825) 740836
- Bell Inn
3 Broyle Road
Cosy and comfortable city local with a traditional ambience enhanced by a double fronted wood-burner, exposed brickwork, wooden panelling and beams. A rear suntrap garden has a covered smoking area heated on cold evenings by a chiminea. Evening events include poker on Mondays and Wednesdays and a quiz on Sundays. The pub tends to become busiest after 10pm, when the nearby Festival Theatre empties out. The beer selection usually comprises two from the Enterprise range and one from a local micro, complemented by an extensive monthly changing food menu. (Includes Sunday lunches, but no food Sunday evening). There is now a guest keg "craft beer" from the Enterprise portfolio. Bar snacks include 14 flavours of home made sausage rolls. If the pub car park is not available, there is a large car park across the road.
27-28 South Street
Former Slug & Lettuce.
- Chichester Inn
38 West Street
Pleasant two-bar pub with a real fire in the front lounge surrounded by comfortable chairs with a mix of seating and table types elsewhere. The larger public bar to the rear features regular live music on Wednesday, Friday and Saturday evenings. Outside is an attractive walled garden with a heated and covered smoking area. Four B and B rooms are available. Food includes Sunday lunches. There is a strong emphasis on Locales.
- Crate & Apple
** Reopening under new name of Crate & Apple on July 1st 2015 so all details may no longer be applicable *** A modern take on a traditional pub and generally food led with attractive wooden furniture and decor. Locally sourced food with a menu centred on English classics such as liver and bacon, sausage and mash, smoked haddock and poached egg with spinach, plus traditional bar snacks. Only two hand pulls but the ale is always well kept. A relaxed atmosphere despite the constant musical soundtrack. Situated on the edge of the city centre at Westgate roundabout.
- Dolphin & Anchor
5 West Street
Conversion of part of a historic city-centre hotel opposite the cathedral. Once two separate hotels, combined in 1910, the pub occupies the lower floor of what was the Anchor. This Wetherspoons venue is popular with young and old alike and is nearly always busy. The open plan interior retains attractive moulded plaster ceilings in the front part. There is also a small courtyard to the rear for smoking and outdoor drinking. The pub serves up to 6 changing beers championing local microbreweries and hosts Meet the Brewer evenings usually every 2 months. To date these have included Arundel, Ballards, Bowman, Dark Star, Goldmark, Irving, King Beer and Langham. Two draught ciders are also served. Most bus services stop nearby.
- Duke & Rye
20 West Street
Large pub occupying an interesting building which was once a Gothic Revival stone church built in 1848. Beers come from the Marstons range and food is served all day.
4 The Hornet
Welcoming town pub with an attractive open-plan bar, a wood-burning stove and tables for diners. Good-quality traditional pub meals are home-cooked and served daily and there are also home made scotch eggs served from the bar. Of the two changing beers one is from Fullers range and the other usually from a brewery from another region. Both the ales and the premises appear to be spotlessly maintained by long term joint landladies Cathy and Emma. There is a heated patio garden to the rear, which is the venue for a beer festival in July including several local ales as well as others from around the country. The pub attracts locals, holidaymakers and shoppers from the nearby market with its warm welcome and traditional pub games such as darts, cribbage and pool. Music is turned up on Friday and Saturday late evenings and there is Karaoke on the first Saturday of each month. Live bands perform once a month, also on a Saturday.
Reccently refurbished by owners Greene King and the refurbishment included new management and a new name (formerly the Globe). Large open plan sports bar adjacent to the train station and across the road from the central bus station. There are up to four handpumps with one of these possibly a guest beer and the remainder coming from the Greene KIng range.
29 South Street
Historic and traditional two bar pub in one of Chichester's main shopping streets, first opened as a pub in 1798 but the interior is no longer original. A Hall and Woodhouse pub serving the Badger range of ale from four hand pulls, the pub has full meal service and bar snacks in all areas. The front bar is a venue for live bands up to three evenings a weeks and there is sports on TV. The smaller side bar has a door out to an outside seating and smoking area in a small terrace which is also used as a through walkway from the street to a small public car park. The restaurant area is through a low doorway at the rear of the pub and the north facing wall is part of the old Roman city wall.
- George & Dragon
51 North Street
Popular town pub on the northern edge of the city centre, with a single 'L' shaped bar serving two drinking areas and a conservatory restaurant. At the rear is a decked outdoor area and a converted stables housing ten bed and breakfast rooms. Conveniently located for the Festival Theatre and offering pre-theatre dining. Food is high quality full meals made from fresh locally-sourced ingredients, also bar snacks at lunchtimes. Breakfasts are also served from 09:30. Bottled beers include Brewdog Punk IPA and Vedett, and the pub also prides itself on a wide range of spirits. WARNING: pub can close early on weekday evenings due to lack of custom.
- Hole in the Wall
1A St Martins Street
Though Greene King are the owners, this is NOT a Greene King pub. It is leased to and operated by Big Smoke Brewing Company of Esher, so one of the best pubs in the city for real ale choice. Two of the real ales are normally their own. The building is believed to have started life in the C18th as a debtors prison, but this is an old pub, once of two bars but knocked through so the bar wraps round from the front to the back via a smaller side room. The interior features brick pillars and half height painted wood panelling, The large space is sufficiently split up to create a cosy, friendly atmosphere. There are 12 hand pumps on the L-shaped bar, eight for real ale, and four for real cider. The twenty keg beers are listed on a blackboard above the bar. Both keg and cask offerings include Big Smoke's own beers as well as others sourced nationally. Food is good too. Unobtrusive background music is from Vinyl only. Quiz nights on Sundays. A good food selection from snacks to full meals is available all day from Noon until 9.30.
- Hornet Alehouse
23 The Hornet
Busy split-level micropub with plenty of standing room at the bar in addition to seating both downstairs and upstairs. The upstairs room has board games as well as hosting quiz nights and monthly 'Meet The Brewer' events. Friendly, knowledgeable staff with tasters available. Four ciders always available as well as four craft keg taps. A wonderful addition to the city and is a mecca for an everchanging range of cask ales served from a temperature controlled cool room. Regional Pub of the Year 2019.
- Nag's Head
3 St. Pancras
City-centre pub with a sunny patio to the rear. Recently refurbished this pub has a traditional feel but with some stylish modern touches. It has a popular restaurant and offers accommodation too.
- Old Cross
65 North Street
Large city-centre pub serving food all day. Popular with diners and a younger crowd in the evening with TVs showing football matches. Beer selection seems to change regularly but often comes from Greene King alongside other national brands with occasionally something interesting.
- Park Tavern
11 Priory Road
Popular pub opposite Priory Park. There is a small bar area full of eclectic charm and a larger bar used as a dining area. It a great pub to visit to escape the bustle of the city centre shopping area.
56 St. Paul's Road
A popular Georgian suburban local with a part wood-panelled L-shaped bar and plenty of seating. It is one of only two free houses in the city. The atmosphere is cosy in winter and airy in summer. There is a coal fire at one end and a restaurant area including in a conservatory at the other. On Wed to Sun, the full menu of reasonably priced home made bar snacks and meals are available lunchtimes and during the evenings when the pub is open. Food typically includes casseroles, mini-roasts, various burgers with home made chips and salad, and puddings. The restaurant area is also available for private functions. Quiz night Weds eves. Well worth the short walk from the busy city centre. See Facebook for longer summer opening hours.
9 Stockbridge Road
Single bar sports pub. A low brick building on the main road backs onto an older flint house behind, operating as a separate coffee house, where the ground drops away to the old canal wharf. There is a large patio with wooden picnic tables and a smokers shelter to the front and a smaller walled patio to the rear on the lower level accessed via a narrow stairwell and with a gate out to the public wharf. The main bar has three handpumps with two ales and a cider. The bar area has a pool table, sky sports screens and darts with high wooden furniture. This leads through to a larger area with leather sofas and chairs.
50 South Street
This former hogshead stopped selling real ale when it became Trents. Now under Greene King ownership it has begun selling a single real ale with the installation of an additional handpump planned. It is still a food orientated pub with outdoor seating in the alleyway to the side that leads to a public car park. The pub opens early for breakfasts.
21-23 South Street
Large characterless open plan pub rather dimly lit with a mixture of tables & chairs and some comfy sofas. Smoking area at the front entrance.
- Wickham Arms
102 Bognor Road
Fullers pub on the outskirts of Chichester on the Bognor Road.
- Bell Inn 3 Broyle Road Chichester PO19 6AT (01243) 783388
- Six Bells
Licensed since 1730, this was a coaching inn on the London to Eastbourne route, which was sympathetically extended in 1995. It is decorated with old advertisements, photographs and other memorabilia. The top bar has an inglenook fireplace and there is a public bar, family room with an unusual brick floor and plenty of outside seating. Home made food is locally sourced wherever possible. Live music is provided by the pub's Folk and Blues Club, starting at 8:30 on alternate Tuesdays, the website http://www.6bellsfolk.co.uk/ gives details.
- Six Bells The Street Chiddingly BN8 6HE (01825) 872227
- White Horse
1 High Street
This pub / restaurant with rooms is beautifully located at the foot of the South Downs.
- White Horse 1 High Street Chilgrove PO18 9HX (01243) 519444
- Jack & Jill Inn
The Jack and Jill Inn is a family-run pub situated in the picturesque Sussex countryside, just 8 miles from Brighton and overlooked by the famous Jack and Jill windmills. Located at the foot of the South Downs, next to historic Clayton and just three miles from the Hickstead showground, the pub has many local attractions. Run by the Harman family since 1970 as a traditional English public house, the Jack and Jill offers a warm welcome, recently refurbished en-suite accommodation and home cooked meals, which can be taken by log fires in the winter or in extensive gardens throughout the summer. We are proud to serve locally sourced food, including fresh fish from the nearby Sussex coast; locally reared livestock; Sussex cheeses, herbs and salads from our own gardens and eggs from our own free range poultry. A constantly changing selection of Real Ales from all over the U.K. includes choices from small independent breweries as well as the more recognised names.
- Jack & Jill Inn Brighton Road Clayton BN6 9PD ku.oc.liamtoh@3namrahluap(01273) 843595
This Vintage Inn has plenty of rustic charm although this particular thatched country inn is actually a modern reproduction having been built around the turn of the century. The large garden that wraps around the front is always popular in summer. Although it is a popular food pub there is plenty of seating for drinkers inside too. Beer choice is usually limited to standard national brands.
- Oystercatcher Yapton Road Climping BN17 5RU (01903) 726354
- Blue Bell
Reopened as a pub/café in November 2019 in the ownership of the community. In addition to the food times given, café food and drink are available during the day.
- Blue Bell Bell Lane Cocking GU29 0HU ku.oc.gnikcoctannillebeulbeht@ofni(01730) 239669
- Labouring Man
Old London Road
This village inn is over 100yrs old. It has been a valuable part of the local rural life from walking to shooting, fishing and hunting . It has 5 luxury letting rooms all with flat screen TVs and Wi-Fi hotspots. The pub & guest rooms over look the South Downs and offer a tranquil setting for an over night or short break. There is a small wooden floored public bar with gaming machines and a dart board. There are various prints adorning the pub walls featuring historic local buildings & Goodwood motor races.
- Labouring Man Old London Road Coldwaltham RH20 1LF moc.liamg@namgniruobaleht(01798) 872215
- Colemans Hatch
- Hatch Inn
Based on three 15th century cottages, this has been an inn for over 200 years. The attractive low-beamed building is ideally situated for visiting Ashdown Forest and has two gardens for summer drinking and dining. A daily menu uses locally produced food and regular beers are local. An annual beer festival is held in May. The picturesque pub has featured in TV programmes. Pooh Bridge and a llama farm are nearby.
- Hatch Inn Kidds Hill Colemans Hatch TN7 4EJ moc.liamg@snoitavresernnihctah(01342) 822363
Pub with two rather small rooms - a bar and 'snug' on the edge of St Leonards Forest. Two real fires keep the pub cosy during the cold days and also a warm welcome by the landlord and staff. Mainly village clients but some passing trade. Very large car park and garden that's popular in the summer.
- Dragon Forest Road Colgate RH12 4SY (01293) 852146
- Coach & Horses
(023) 9263 1228
Sixteenth-century pub in a remote but charming village, popular with walkers and cyclists. It changed hands in 2018, B and B rooms have been added above and the bar area now has some low seating and attractive, quirky lighting. It remains the warm and welcoming place it has always been. There is a function room available. The menu is supplemented by a take-away menu combining the chip shop with the pizzeria. Three or four real ales are on offer from a range of local breweries. There is a bar billiards table, and seats outside in the village square. Limited public parking is available in the square and in the lane leading towards the church.
- Coach & Horses The Square Compton PO18 9HA (023) 9263 1228
- Rainbow Pub & Carvery
Resting Oak Hill
This historic country pub and restaurant has had a somewhat chequered existence over the last few years. Now in the ownership of Revived Inns it will hopefully have a more secure future. The Rainbow lies about twenty minutes drive from Brighton and Hove and just a few minutes north of the county town of Lewes on the A275. The pub has a cosy, warm and inviting atmosphere with the emphasis on food, but also catering for those who just want a drink. The spring and summer months will see weekend barbecues and a small marquee will be available for private functions.
- Rainbow Pub & Carvery Resting Oak Hill Cooksbridge BN8 4SS ku.oc.egdirbskoocwobniar@sgnikoob(01273) 400134
- Selsey Arms
Cowfold Road, Coolham
A traditional conuntry pub offering that warm and friendly atmosphere.
- Selsey Arms Cowfold Road, Coolham Coolham RH13 8QJ (01403) 741537
- Crown Inn
A friendly and welcoming village local. Parts of the pub date from 1555. As a well known coaching inn 'The Crown' had its own stables. They were situated on the south side of the road opposite the pub and were converted, some years ago, into houses that are known today as Crown Cottages. Most food dishes are available as a small plate for reduced price
- Crown Inn Pulborough Road Cootham RH20 4JN moc.oohay@mahtoocnworC(01903) 742625
- Prince Albert Copthorne Bank Copthorne RH10 3QX ku.oc.enrohtpoctreblaecnirpeht@seiriuqne(01342) 712702
- Coultershaws Bridge
The Badgers is steeped in history, it was previously known as The Railway Inn in the late 1800’s and was the old charabanc stop on the way to Goodwood racecourse. It also served Petworth Railway Station which closed down in the 1960’s. The Railway Station has since been turned into bed & breakfast accommodation using old style railway carriages.
- Badgers Coultershaw Bridge Coultershaws Bridge GU28 0JF ku.oc.htrowtepsregdab@noitpecer(01798) 342651
- Merrie Harriers
Ths sixteenth century beamed village pub has two bars, one with an inglenook fireplace, plus a modern function room. Food is locally sourced where possible and is home prepared and cooked. The pub occasionally remains open in the afternoom if it is busy. The annual village flower show is organised by the Merrie Harriers Bonfire Society.
- Merrie Harriers Cowbeech BN27 4JQ (01323) 833108
- Hare & Hounds
Convivial village local where you can be sure of a warm welcome. It has a large stone-flagged bar area, a separate carpeted dining space, and an adjacent area for drinking. The log fire creates a cosy feel on chilly days. This free house frequently offers Dark Star beers along with other local ales; often a mild or dark beer is available. An annual beer festival is held in July, and food is served at all sessions. A pub that welcomes diners and drinkers alike. There are 3 hand pulls. Harvey's Best is the house beer, the other two lines server rotating guests from local breweries.
- Hare & Hounds Henfield Road Cowfold RH13 8DR (01403) 865354
South Terminal - Landside
J D Wetherspoon, Landside Bar, South Terminal, located near the arrivals area on the upper level. As befits one of London's main airports this busy bar is busy, and does the normal JDW food range. There are 6 hand pulls, with two regular beers and up to four guest beers. Pub takes its name from the original circular airline terminal one of the first purpose built terminals - the beehive.
- Brewery Shades
85 High Street
Arguably the oldest building in Crawley High Street, dating back to 1400 and complete with two active ghosts. As befits such a building, the pub has a great range of real ale and ciders, complemented buy a traditional food offering. The licensee has a true passion for the trade, demonstrated by the positively inspired range of guest ales available, always in excellent condition. The haunted upstairs room is now available for meetings. Good food is served during the day and evening - try the mixed grill. Gives CAMRA discount, also runs additional loyalty scheme. Surrey & Sussex Regional Cider Pub of the year 2018
- Charcoal Burner
A SMALL PUB NEAR THE SHOPS IN FURNACE GREEN SHOPS QUITE QUIET GOOD FOR A BEER WHEN SHOPING HERE
- Coaching Halt
Maidenbower Business Park,
This Marston's pub is a new build close to Junction 10A of the M23 located on Maidenbower Business park. The exterior style is of an 18 Century coaching house. The interior décor is neatly executed in 18th century style. There are 8 pumps with 4 beers duplicated. These are from either the core Marston's range or breweries controlled by Marston's. This pub is very much food lead. There is no separate bar seating, with nearly all tables set for dining.
A large estate pub in the Southgate area of Crawley. The pub is well known and popular for its authentic Indian cuisine and provides a take away service. Sky T.V. is provided and pool and darts can be played here. There are Quiz Nights.
- Flying Horse
South Terminal - Airside
J D Wetherspoon Pub in South Terminal Departure Lounge, upper level. Choose from a great range of classic pub food inc Traditional English Breakfast, British Classics and Burgers. Great for couples, families (childrens menu available) and an area at the back of the pub especially for those Groups, Stag & Hen Parties.
- Frogshole Farm
Originally a 16th century farmhouse, it was rebuilt in 2008 following a fire. The original part of the building survived the fire and has been carefully renovated and restored, retaining features such as the big inglenook fireplace. The pub is food lead, there are normally 5 real ales on at a time from the Mitchells & Butlers portfolio.
- Gatwick Manor
Chef & Brewer pub and restaurant with Premier Inn on same site, holding regular events in its function room. Large comfortable bar with several separate areas.
- Goffs Manor
Old Horsham Road
The pub occupies a L‐shaped 16th century timber‐framed farmhouse. The first floor now tile‐hung but framing still visible on the ground with brick infilling. The Grade II listed building that formerly housed the Education Department of Crawley Borough Council. This is a pub and restaurant with a strong emphasis on food. The pub is situated at the edge of Goffs Park and has an extensive garden to the front of the building. The property was formerly the home of the actor Peter Vaughan (Grouty in the sitcom Porridge).
- Goffs Park
45 Goffs Park Road
The Goffs Park is a Brewers Fayre Bar/Restaurant attached to the Goffs Park Hotel. There is one real ale line serving Fuller's London Pride.
Tinsley Green Road / Radford Road
This spacious family pub is situated just a five minute bus ride away from Gatwick Airport. It famously hosts the World Marbles Championship on good Friday every year when teams travel from abroad to participate alongside local sides. Recently refurbished (late 2019) in a contemporary style, the atmosphere is relaxed and the pub boasts a child friendly garden and serves Indian cuisine. The pub features in the CAMRA book '101 Beer Days Out'.
- Hawth Park Inn
Haslett Avenue East
This is a harvester located on the 'Square-a-bout' it provides breakfast and meals for the adjacent hotel. It sells two real ales, Harvey's Best, and Sharp's Doom Bar. The pedestrian access is not easy to spot (a gate near the pedestrian crossing, marked - keep closed at all times!).
- Heathy Farm
The pub occupies a 500 year old farmhouse and still retains the original beams and fireplaces. The open plan bar is comfortably furnished with sofas, high top tables and tub chairs. Freeview TV is provided for sporting events.There are facilities for functions. Meals are served in all areas of the bar. There is a large beer garden.
- Hillside Inn
Balcombe Road, Pound Hill
Lovely pub with oak beams dating from the 17th century, flagstone floors with the walls either wood panelling or brick. There are numerous alcoves that give some privacy with comfy settles and chairs. The bar is central and curved and almost round. Good food is provided and very popular. The garden at the front is pretty with table and chairs.
This is the Broadfield neighbourhood pub and first opened in 1975 as the Mark Lemon, named after the founding editor of both Punch and The Field magazines. There are two hand pumps, one of which is generally in use serving Wychwood Hobgoblin.
Jordans is a Toby Carvery located on the London Road which borders Langley Green is within easy reach of Lowfield Heath, West Green, Three Bridges and Crawley. Head out of town towards Gatwick Airport on the A23. The pub is on the left after Tushmore Roundabout. Sadly there is no longer any real ale available, the hand pulls were removed in 2018.
- Jubilee Oak
6 Grand Parade, High St
In the centre of Crawley High Street. Occupies premises that were formerly a Building Society. This Wetherspoon pub takes its name from the oak tree in front of the building. The tree was planted in 1887, by Lord de Blaquiere of Springfield House, to commemorate Queen Victoria's Diamond Jubilee.
The Knight is a large modern pub build at the same time as the Pound Hill Street. It is very much a local pub. There are two real ale lines, although non was on offer when visited in August 2015, although a new sign advertising real ale has been recently erected. Worthington is available on keg. There are 3 pool tables and a dart board.
199 Three Bridges Road
Pub games and sports TV Screens. Pub now advertising real ale available.
- New Moon
Was the Half moon until summer 2014 There is one bar area and is very sport orientated, especially as it is the closest pub to Crawley FCs ground. There are 3 lines, Usually Sharp's Doom Bar is available. Ales are selected from the Greene King list, when visited a Fuller's London Pride was available. The third line is spare.
- Nicholas Culpeper
North Terminal - Landside
A food led Brunnings & Price located landside at Gatwick Airport. There are two hand pumps, though they may not both be in use. The pub takes its name from an English botanist, herbalist and physician in the 1600’s who was born in Ockley a few miles from the airport.
- Old Punch Bowl
101 High Street
This late-15th-century timber-framed hall house has performed many roles in Crawley's history, from its early use as a farmhouse to its 20th-century commercial uses: a tearoom, a bank and now a public house. The original structure has been beautifully restored and a tasteful extension erected to enlarge the bar area and add a well covered smoking area. This pub is busy, especially Friday and Saturday when there is a disco and the age profile at these time is younger, although at other times there is a wide age group coverage.
- Parsons Pig
Balcombe Road, Pound Hill
The Parsons Pig is on the Balcombe Road, it is now attached to the front of a hotel and provides breakfast and bar facilities for guests. Although the restaurant has disabled access and facilities access to the bar area is restricted up two steps. The bar area has been converted from two bars into a single area, retaining it's interior charm.
The Plough Inn is a traditional pub located on the outskirts of Crawley and ten minutes walk from Ifield Station. The 15th century St.Margarets's Church is nearby and behind the pub is the home of The Ifield Barn Theatre. Ifield is a very old settlement, pre-dating Crawley and mentioned in the Doomsday book. Although still traditional on the outside, this attractive pub is more modern inside with a cream and red colour scheme. Local memorabilia adorns the walls and makes interesting reading for visitors to the pub. Popular with regular locals, a range of activities are organised at the pub which include; Darts Teams, Golf & Fishing clubs, Football Teams. There is a patio area to the front of the pub.
181 Three Bridges Road
The Plough is located in Three Bridges on the Three Bridges Road. There are two bars. One of which is a public bar where the pool table and dart board are located. The other is a saloon bar / dining area for Kim's Kitchen. The bar has one hand pull serving Sharps Doom Bar.
2-4 Brighton Road
Originally recorded in 1851 as the Station Inn in connection with the opening of the Three Bridges to Horsham railway, it became the Station Hotel 1890. However it looks to have originally been a coaching inn. For a while in the 1990s it became the Rocket then the Firecracker and Firkin before becoming The Railway. The pub has been opened out into a large ‘L’ shaped bar, there is a small stage for band use. There are three lines normally serving Greene King IPA, Fuller’s
- Red Lion
North Terminal - Airside
Traditional J D Wetherspoon Pub in North Terminal Departure Lounge. Choose from a great range of classic pub food inc Traditional English Breakfast, British Classics and Burgers. Families welcome and childrens menu available. There are five real ale lines. Two are regulars, Fullers London Pride and Sharps' Doom Bar, the other three are rotating guests often from London Brewers. Member discount applies/ Pub also participates in Wetherspoons beer festivals.
- Royal Oak
The Royal Oak has existed since at least 1910, and has been extended over the years. The original building is very attractive. This pub is privately owned and usually has 3 real ales. There are music nights every other Saturday. Food is available which is prepared on site, and where possible sourced locally. I can recommend the pies! There is a quiz on Sunday.
- Snooty Fox
On the main road, opposite Three Bridges railway station, the Snooty Fox is a warm welcoming pub offering much for everyone. Built in the early 1990's it replaced the earlier Fox, situated under the railway bridge, which was demolished when the road was widened. The pub is quite unusual in style with plenty of glass to create a light atmosphere and an open plan layout to maximise space. The pub's central bar area is very large catering for over 200 people. There is a well stocked bar and facilities for showing sport. Food is available from a main menu every day. With a great atmosphere and disabled facilities this pub is very accessible. It can be extremely busy when important sporting events are being viewed. There is a good locals trade and many commuting customers come here. There are 6 sticks, four have real ale, two GK IPA and Harveys Sussex Best are house beers, the other two real ales are rotated with other beers from the GK stable. The 5th line had Henry Weston Family Reserve Cider. Line 6 is spare.
1 Horsham Road
The Swan is located five minutes walk from the busy town centre. There are two bars and an outside patio area. The pub hosts live rock music evenings and has a pool table. The landlord promotes local breweries as well as those from further afield and includes strong beers on handpump. Themed beer festivals are held in spring and Halloween and the pub supports CAMRA's Mild Campaign in May. There are 5 lines serving 2 regular beer, Fullers London Pride and Sharp's Doom Bar. There are 2 rotating guest a current favourite is Timothy Taylor Landlord.
- Tavern on the Green
Peterhouse Parade, Grattons Drive
A large modern pub situated on a shopping parade on the western edge of Crawley. Styled as a cross between a railway carriage and an airport departure lounge, the middle of the pub is dominated by a three sided bar. The chrome plated bar is popular with lager drinkers but it is possible to enjoy Harvey's Sussex Best. Large TV screens are available for sports viewing.
- Tilgate Forest Golf Centre
Tilgate Golf Centre 19th hole, operated by Glendale Golf on behalf of Crawley Borough Council. This a modern building rebuilt in 00's to replace the original club house which was destroyed by fire. During the day the bar looks out over the 9th/18th holes. You will find one hand pull usually with St. Austell beers available, although local beers have been available but the club members prefer St. Austell. Note that in the evenings the venue often runs events and is available for hire.
- White Hart
65 High Street
Popular, busy pub in the centre of Crawley. Good bar food is served and there is a restaurant. One of the oldest buildings in the town centre it pre-dates the establishment of Crawley. Regular karaoke and disco nights. Participates in Harvey's Reward Card loyalty scheme.
A modern pub in the Gossops Green neighbourhood. It has two lines serving real ale, Sharp's Doom bar, and Morland Old Speckled Hen. This is a local house. It shows sky sports, and has two pool tables. The exterior design is unusual and is designed to look like a post windmill.
- Beehive South Terminal - Landside Crawley RH6 0RN (01293) 505802
- Crawley Down
- Dukes Head
Turners Hill Road
Two ales on sale, in rotation, Sharps Doom Bar and Hogs Back TEA. Refurbished April 2019, still mostly the same food and drink offering.
- Dukes Head Turners Hill Road Crawley Down RH10 4HH (01342) 712431
- Cross in Hand
- Cross in Hand Inn
Cross in Hand
Cross in Hand
The original beamed part of the building dates from the nineteenth century, it has been extended to give four different areas around a single bar. The restaurant can be used as a function room Mon-Wed. Under new management from late November 2019.
- Cross in Hand Inn Cross in Hand Cross in Hand TN21 0SN firstname.lastname@example.org(01435) 865449
- Brewhouse Project
New pub opened as a joint project between Arundel Brewery and Edgcumbes Coffee who have joined forces to create the Brewhouse Project at Arundel, a new brewery taproom and coffee house serving the freshest beer & coffee it is possible to have! Two cask ales which will be brewed on site, and also and eight keg beers from the Arundel Brewery. There is café food available from 08:00 until 17:00 and pizza slices from 13:00 on Fridays & Saturdays. NOTE: Bar not open for alcoholic drinks until 11:00 10% discount on bar prices 17:00-19:00 Thursdays Two beers will be from the cask and others served by handpump. Some will change regularly.
- Brewhouse Project Lyminster Road Crossbush BN17 7QQ ku.oc.tcejorpesuohwerb@ofni(01903) 889997
- Blue Anchor
The pub has two bars and a separate restaurant. All food is locally sourcedwhere possible, it is freshly prepared, game and boar are specialities, the pub has its own smokery for fish and meat.
- Boar's Head Inn
A delightful 17th Century low beamed pub just off the main A26 with ample parking. It has a cosy interior, featuring two inglenook fireplaces. Outside seating with good views. Beers are usually Harveys Sussex Best and Fullers London Pride but others from local breweries occaisionally feature as guest beers. Excellent food is home cooked; locally sourced game and wildfowl are a speciality.
- Bricklayers Arms
Built in the late 1800s, this traditional welcoming community local has one large L shaped bar and a smaller snug. It is home to football, ladies darts and two pool teams. A beer festival with 10+ beers is held at Halloween time.
- Cooper's Arms
This friendly local drinkers' pub has been a regular Guide entry for many years. It offers changing beers, often local and always serves them in top condition. More distant examples feature at the regular beer festivals, when all 12 handpumps are put to good use. A real cider is also sold. Food may be available on Sunday lunchtime but it is best to enquire first. Outside is a secluded rear garden with good views towards Ashdown Forest.
- Crow & Gate
Large single bar pub subdivided into various areas, primarily an eating establishment. A refurbishment in April 2017 retained beams and fireplaces in the original part of the pub.
- Crowborough & District Social Club Croft Road Crowborough TN6 1DL (01892) 654856
- Crowborough Cross
A listed, 18th century, former coaching inn. It reopened January 2015 after a £1.7 million refurbishment by new owners Wetherspoons, including an extension to the rear. The pub is on two levels, with the low level having a series of drinking booths, while the higher level features a long bar, with additional seating to the rear. Always has two real ciders available.
A quintessential 18th-century English pub in the quiet outskirts of Crowborough. Harvey's beers are served from the three-sided bar. There are log fires in each of the seating areas, where photos of the Wheatsheaf's history are on display. The well-attended annual beer festival at the end of May is staged in a marquee, and regular live music events are held. Many colourful hanging baskets adorn the outside seating area during the Summer.
- White Hart on the Green
1 Chapel Green
Reopened in October 2015 after a 10 month closure, bought by Stonegate Pub Company who spent £500k on renovations. The interior is divided into several separate areas and has been beautifully refurbished. Freshly prepared food is available.
- Blue Anchor Beacon Road Crowborough TN6 1BB ku.oc.hguorobworcrohcnaeulb@ofni(01892) 654519
- Plough Inn
1 Plough Lane
A friendly rural village local freehouse wiith splendid views over the Sussex Weald. It dates from c.1805, has two real fires and gves a warm welcome to walkers. The owners took over in March 2016 and have renovated the pub, introduceing a regularly changing menu and have done a fine job in turning this pub around. There is always a LocAle on in good condition, up to five ales are offered and excellent locally sourced food is served, The pub hosts the local golf and cricket clubs and has a regular beer festival on the second weekend in August.
- Plough Inn 1 Plough Lane Crowhurst TN33 9AW moc.duolci@notgnirrehslihp(01424) 830310
- Rose & Crown
Family run bar and restaurant serving modern British food with a selection of wines, ales, keg beer and lagers from local breweries and suppliers. Dog and hiker friendly. Large rear garden featuring its own bar and pizza oven in the summer months.Food also served 9 - 11 am on Sat/Sun.
Set in the heart of Cuckfield village, The Talbot has a range of Lunch, Bar & Dinner Menus & a traditional Sunday Lunch. Add to this an extensive Wine List, regional Ales & relaxed atmosphere & there is no better place to entertain friends, family or colleagues.
- Wheatsheaf Inn
The nineteenth century Wheatsheaf Inn is situated on the B2184 on the edge of the historic village of Cuckfield. The bar and lounge area is spacious, comfortable and tastefully decorated. The walls are adorned with wonderful old prints of Cuckfield in days gone by and are of great interest to the locals. The very attractive Bar offers an excellent range of Real Ales and a good selection of fine Wines.
- White Harte
A traditional pub found in the charming village of Cuckfield. We serve home cooked food on Tuesday through to Sunday, we also serve authentic Thai meals in the evenings from Monday through to Saturday. The team provide a friendly atmosphere and a warm welcome. We look forward to greeting you soon and looking after you as you enjoy everything the White Harte has to offer.
- Rose & Crown London Road Cuckfield RH17 5BS ku.oc.dleifkcucnworcdnaesor@ofni(01444) 414217
- Swan Inn
Dating from 1398, this is a friendly, family run, traditional English country pub with low ceiling beams and wooden floors. It has excellent views to the sea. Food is locally sourced where possible, freshly prepared and cooked.
- Swan Inn Woods Corner Dallington TN21 9LB ku.oc.notgnilladnninaws@seiriuqne(01424) 838242
- Coach & Horses
This traditional country pub dates from 1847 and retains many original features. The public and saloon bars feature real fires and simple farmhouse-style furniture. Locally produced Black Pig cider is always on the bar, occasionally their perry too. The separate restaurant area serves locally sourced, high quality food. The large garden is a delight in summer and includes a children's play area. Dogs are welcome. Regular beer is Harvey's Best and they serve a changing guest beer from various local breweries, including 360, Dark Star, Franklins, Larkins and Long Man.
- Coach & Horses School Lane Danehill RH17 7JF (01825) 740369
- Dell Quay
- Crown & Anchor
Dell Quay Road
Old pub in a stunning position by the side of the picturesque Chichester harbour and adjacent to the historically important Dell Quay Wharf where, in season, there is usually much boating activity. The interior although opened out still has many cosy separate drinking and dining areas and a large bay window offers excellent views of the tidal channel. There is much dark wood, and several open fires.
- Crown & Anchor Dell Quay Road Dell Quay PO20 7EE ku.oc.sgnuoy@rohcnadnanworc(01243) 781712
- Flying Fish
Tucked away in the small village of Denton, this 17th century whitewashed inn is extremely popular with cyclists, thirsty walkers from the South Downs and French tourists fresh from the ferry at Newhaven. A rambling grapevine, wooden shutters and award-winning hanging baskets provide a colourful welcome to visitors who will not be disappointed with the inn’s cosy open fires, oak beams, hops and church pews. Apart from Denton residents, regular visitors to the pub include local cricket teams, quizzers and classic motorbike enthusiasts and dogs are always welcome. The pub boasts a large, secluded garden with decked area and visitors who cannot bear to leave can always stay at the cosy pub cottage next door.
- Flying Fish Denton Road Denton BN9 0QB (01273) 515440
- Dial Post
- Crown Inn
This 16th century inn is opposite the village green. There is an emphasis on home cooked food, which, where ever possible is sourced locally. The cosy bar area has kept its traditional style with oak beams and a wood burner. There is a choice of four dining areas, each with a different feel, the conservatory, the restaurant, the bar and the snug. It is dog and walker friendly. A quiz is held on the last Monday of each month, and a Vintage car day on the third Friday of every month at 12 noon.
- Crown Inn Worthing Road Dial Post RH13 8NH moc.loa@tsoplaidnninworc(01403) 710902
The Bull is a stylishly-converted British pub at the heart of Ditchling village. Inside the South Downs National Park, yet only 15 minutes from Brighton and the sea. Favoured by locals and travellers alike, the pub offers a warm and vibrant atmosphere most evenings and weekends and four individually-designed guest rooms. Low timber beams, open fires and deep leather sofas make a cosy retreat on chillier days; in the Summer, there’s a terrace to enjoy and a large garden with a play area and views of the Downs. Families are welcome, there’s plenty of parking and dogs are allowed. Now the brewery tap for Bedlam Brewery. Now also serving breakfasts all week 8 - 10.30
- White Horse
16 West Street
Situated in the beautifully picturesque and historical village of Ditchling The White Horse offers a wonderful place to eat, sleep and drink. With accommodation the White Horse can cater for weddings, birthdays or just the one night stop over whilst walking the beautiful South Downs Way. Built in the early 12th Century The White Horse was a favoured resting point for travellers and smugglers alike. With its network of interconnecting tunnels in the pubs cellar it was thought that these were used for smuggling goods arriving from overseas with various networks across the whole village.
- Bull High Street Ditchling BN6 8TA moc.gnilhctidllubeht@ofni(01273) 843147
This charming family-run country pub between Petworth and Goodwood has a wealth of history dating from the 16th Century when it was a coaching inn on the former roman road from London down to Noviomagus Reginorum (Chichester). It features original wooden beams, a solid oak bar and a large haunted inglenook fireplace that still creates a pleasant ambience. Good real ales, including LocAles and draught cider, are on tap. Locally sourced home-cooked food featuring fish and game, whenever possible, is on the menu. Cream teas and other snacks available in the afternoon. Families are welcome and there is a large garden to the rear. A large function room is available for hire. Additional history:- It was also formerly known as The Swan and until 1814 the inn belonged to the Manor of Duncton. In 1840, the property was purchased by William Gill from a Mrs. Duffell, and records describe a brewery being attached to the inn. The rateable value at this time of the "Swan Inn, Smithshop and land" is recorded in the Duncton Parish Rates as £23-16s. Following William Gill's death in May 1849, his wife Mary occupied The Swan until 1863, when ownership passed to Chamberlain. From 1864 to 1868 it was occupied and leased by members of the Bridger family. John Wisden, renowned Kent, Middlesex, Sussex and England cricketer, who launched the Wisden Cricketer's Almanac, purchased the property in 1867. During his ownership, the property was renamed The Cricketers, and was leased to James 'Jem' Dean. In his will of 1871, John Wisden directed that 'As to the house and premises known as The Cricketer Arms to allow Dean to remain a tenant for so long as he should think fit'. James Dean was born in Duncton in the early 1800s and died in The Cricketers on Christmas Day, 1881, reputedly sitting in the Inglenook fireplace with a pint of beer in hand. Jem Dean gained recognition as a roundarm fast bowler who played for Sussex, All England XI and then helped set up the United All England XI with his long-time friend John Wisden. After his retirement from the sport in 1860, he was appointed as an umpire by the authorities at Lords.
- Cricketers High Street Duncton GU28 0LB moc.liamg@notcnudskcirceht(01798) 342473
A tastefully refurbished old village pub, originally a coaching inn. The landlord celebrates the best of English and especially Sussex which extends to the whole of the drinks and food menu. The changing beers are all from Sussex, Surrey or Hampshire microbreweries. Typically one is a hoppy golden or pale ale whilst the other is Porter, Old Ale or Mild according to season. Keg beers and lagers are from British microbreweries. The food menu is expertly cooked by a professional chef team ingredients sourced from within a few miles of the pub and the restaurant has been recently refurbished. Popular with walkers and cyclists, the pub has collaborated with the National Trust on a 4 mile walk through the adjacent Slindon Woods. A beer festival is usually held each April featuring up to 25 Sussex ales and live music in a marquee. Runner Up for Sussex Life magazine Community Pub of the Year 2015.
- George Eartham PO18 0LT moc.mahtraeegroegeht@ofni(01243) 814340
- White Horse
300 year old former coaching inn on the edge of the Cowdray Estate. While several internal rooms have now been joined to form a single bar space, a central partition remains to give a cosy traditional feel, with low beams and a woodburning stove. Mostly wooden flooring prevails, although there is a tiled area near the bar by the side door where local drinkers tend to stand. There is also a separate 'cellar bar' at the rear, and a sunny patio with tables at the side of the pub. Stagecoach 70 bus from Guildford stops on A286 400yds away, and the pub is an easy 0.8mile walk from Midhurst bus stand, where many bus routes connect including Stagecoach 60 from Chichester.
- White Horse Easebourne Street Easebourne GU29 0AL ku.oc.oohay@sbupsgninnam(01730) 813521
- East Ashling
- Horse & Groom
Between The Downs and the sea - an inn for over 200 years, this fine country free house has a compact bar featuring flagstones, settles, half-panelled walls and a fine old range. Sympathetically extended, it remains unspoilt. The beers are meticulously presented. A blackboard reveals the diverse, high-quality menu of hearty home-made dishes, all sourced locally (roasts at Sunday lunchtime). En-suite accommodation is dog-friendly, some in a converted 17th-century oak-beamed flint barn. Recently under new ownership, the beer range may see some change.
- Horse & Groom East Ashling PO18 9AX ku.oc.retsehcihcmoorgdnaesroheht@ofni(01243) 575339
- East Chiltington
- Jolly Sportsman
Food orientated pub. The bar area which covers most of the original ground floor was once a Victorian alehouse and is very cosy with its log fire in winter. In summer months, guests can sit back and unwind on the terrace with its heady scent of jasmine, or the colourful garden with its panoramic views of the South Downs. Closed Mons except bank holidays.
- Jolly Sportsman Chapel Lane East Chiltington BN7 3BA (01273) 890400
- East Dean
- Star & Garter
Nestled near the duckpond in a charming South Downs village, this 18th-century inn is a free house under the same ownership as the Blue Bell in Emsworth. The wooden floors and log fire make the large bar/restaurant extremely welcoming. It is renowned for good food, using local seasonal produce and seafood. (Sunday lunch time booking essential). There is a large walled garden to the rear.
- Tiger Inn
With a history streching back to the fifteenth century, this idyllic country pub sits on the edge of East Dean village green. Ducking into the main entrance brings you into the cosy central bar area, full of charm and character with wooden beamed ceiling, stone floor and log fire. There are dining rooms to the left and right, with the latter being wheelchair accessible from the side entrance and from which the toilets are also accessible. The pub is traditionally decorated and has stone floors and beamed ceilings adding to the atmosphere. Good quality, locally sourced food is available. Outside seating is found to the front and side. On Monday mornings it is open from 8 to 10:30 for non alcoholic drinks, as the mearby café is not open then. The local CAMRA Branch voted it Branch Country Pub of the Year from 2017 to 2019; the presentation pictures show the 2018 and 2019 awards.
- Star & Garter East Dean PO18 0JG email@example.com(01243) 811318
- East Grinstead
- Bridge Bar
129 - 133 London Road
The Bridge bar is located opposite Tommy Flanagans on the London Road, next to the bridge over Beaching Way. This is purely a late evening/night venue. There is no real ale, although Harvey's Sussex Best can be obtained in bottles.
- Chartham Park
One of the website photos shows a bar with a handpump so real ale may be available.
- CJs Cafe Bar
55-57 High Street
Situated on the High Street CJs is a popular wine bar. It has rooftop garden at the rear overlooking St Swithuns Church. While the focus is on wine they serve draft Harveys Best and a range of bottled local beers from High Weald and others.
35 High Street
Recently refurbished and renamed back to The crown after 20 years as Bar Kuba. There are now carpets on the floor and only two TVs for sport. New menu and better selection of cask ales. Also planning to serve breakfast.
- Crows Nest
Little King Street
The Crows Nest is located on the First floor above The Ounce and Ivy Bush (JDW). This bar is owned by the proprietor of the cinema complex. There are two hand pulls which are used to dispense Fullers London Pride. There two pools tables and a dart board. Food is available when pool/dart competitions are hosted.
- Dorset Arms
58 High Street
Large pub in East Grinstead High Street with an extensive single,circular bar divided into various seating areas including zones with sofas and soft furnishings and an area suitable for families and children. A real ale festival is held annually in March. A function room is available. There is a downstairs patio to the rear of the pub.
- Engine Room
The Old Mill, 45 London Road
A bar operating as the brewery tap for High Weald. Located up a path between the shops close to Whitehall bus stop in London Road. The pub is a downstairs labyrinth of small seating areas, good for small groups to hold conversations. There is live music on Thursday evening. There is a dart board and a selection of board games. All real ales here are on gravity. Be advised that due to the location downstairs access is not disability friendly.
- Flynns At The Railway Tavern
112 London Road
Busy town pub, with music, live sports, pool tables and darts. On main road on edge of town centre with garden that faces out on to the main street.
- Old Dunnings Mill
The pub is in a building that dates back to the 15th century, and was originally a mill. It was originally converted into a pub in 1970, and it has been adapted and extended over the years to give a cosy and welcoming pub owned by Harveys of Lewes. The upper level is a large bar with dining area attached and more dining areas are on lower levels. Food is served from 9:00am to 9:30pm. There is a large garden in front and a patio with a modern water wheel to the rear. Children and pets are welcome. Participates in Harvey's Reward Card loyalty scheme.
- Open Arms
51 Railway Approach
A sports bar situated in what was previously an ink cartridge shop, and before that a TV rental shop. Serves cask ale directly from stillage behind the bar where there is room for 6 casks. Also serves KeyKeg beers, a large range of real ciders and an extensive range of bottled beers. Seating out the front.
- Ounce & Ivy Bush
Little King Street
The Ounce & Ivy Bush recalls one of East Grinstead's former inns, and the coat of arms of the Sackville family, which were leading local landowners. The closure of the Dorset's Head allowed the Cat Inn, also on High Street, to change its name to the Dorset Arms. The Cat had been called The Ounce & Ivy Bush. An ounce is a species of wild cat and an ivy bush was a symbol used to denote a high-class inn. Two cats support the coat of arms of the Sackvilles. Robert Sackville, second earl of Dorset, founded Sackville College almshouses, on High Street, in 1605. The college is East Grinstead's most important historic building.
- Ship Inn
Large pub built in the Dutch style towards the end of the 19th century just off the High Street. It has two large bars, one for dining on traditional pub grub and the other for dining and Sky Sports and BT sports. Young's seasonal beers are served. There is a real fire and accommodation in two rooms. A very friendly pub.
9-11 Canteloupe Road
Small pub down side road off the High Street. A main bar and a 'snug'. Upstairs is a large room for families or meetings. Quiet pub and a meeting place for the locals who welcome strangers. Landlord is Derek Kennedy. Derek grew up in Ashurst Wood, where his sister still lives, but has served abroad in the Infantry with the Queen’s Regiment in the Falklands, Germany, Cyprus, Kenya and Gibraltar. Opposite is the Museum and in the foyer the sign from the demolished 'Guinea Pig' pub that commemorated the Queen Victoria hospital plastic surgery unit for burnt Spitfire pilots.
- Sussex Arms
30 West Street
This pub is popular with younger customers and caters for their interests. On Friday evenings there is karaoke and sometimes live bands.The pub is usually closed on Sundays but may occasionally open if demand is sufficient.There is a single bar with steps up to a raised area with a dart board and TV. There is an open, wood burning fire.
- Bridge Bar 129 - 133 London Road East Grinstead RH19 1EQ moc.liamg@203repoocennael(01342) 300022
- East Hoathly
- King's Head
1 High Street
Family-run free house that has been a pub for over 250 years. The 1648 Brewing Company was established in 2003 in the old stables next door; two of its beers are always on the bar, often alongside a dark ale, as well as a changing cider. An extensive range of home-cooked food is served every day. There is a walled garden to the rear and additional outside seating to the front. Local CAMRA Cider Pub of the Year since 2018 and Sussex Pub of the Year runner-up 2020/21.
- King's Head 1 High Street East Hoathly BN8 6DR moc.liamtoh@8461daehsgnik(01825) 840238
- East Lavant
- East Preston
- Clockhouse Bar
103-105 Sea Road
Up until 2002, the building that the Clockhouse Bar occupies was in fact a Barclays bank, built in 1929. There is a working clock above the pub which is a kept war memorial, dedicated to those who lost their lives in the First World War. In the pub itself there are many different types of clocks on the wall. There is a mirror clock behind the bar, showing a time of 8:57. This is the time it stopped at during the second world war, due to the clock winder being called up to serve, and he was not replaced. Inside there are cork style tables and a raised level with comfy seating. Live Music Sat and Sun, with Folk/Roots/Blues on the last Sunday in the month. No longer serves food, but customers welcome to eat food from local shops/ takeaways if they buy a drink at the bar to accompany it. Upstairs restaurant is no longer open on a daily basis, it is only available for pre booked private dining & functions.
Very much a food pub, just one hand pump. Priemier Inn attached to pub
- Seaview Hotel
127 Sea Road
This hotel/pub was built in the 1820's and is situated near to the beach. It has a large south facing garden. There is a bar billiards table in the large bar. There are both high & low tables in the bar. Some walls are open bricked. Wednesday night is quiz night.
- SP Alehouse
23 Sea Rd, East Preston
This micropub in East Preston opened in 2020 It sells a regularly changing selection of cask ales, usually four are on offer including the house beer. Ales are mainly sourced from Sussex and Hampshire breweries. Four good quality craft keg beers available, again constantly changing- Real cider is available along with wines, gin, soft drinks and a traditional mead. Bar snacks available and free cheeseboard on a Sunday.
- Tudor Tavern
134 Sea Road
Recently renovated and under new management the pub is a short walk from the beach, and has a raised level inside with a real fire. Old pictures of the area adorn some of the walls, with other prints on other walls. There is nearby on street car parking. The intention is to make this pub a focus of the community with a Monday club, a retro games night on Tuesday and a DJ on Friday
- Clockhouse Bar 103-105 Sea Road East Preston BN16 1NX (01903) 788367
- East Wittering
Friendly beachside town pub popular with the locals (particularly dog-owners) and the many summer visitors. Outside seating affords splendid sea views. There are 2 main bars offering good-value beers, a children's area and a fair-sized area for outside drinking as well as smoking. The good quality lunchtime menu can be enjoyed either in the bar or restaurant, when extremely inviting dishes are on offer at fair prices (see extensive selection on blackboard). Has occasional live music - see website for details.
- Thatched Tavern Church Road East Wittering PO20 8PU (01243) 673087
- Shore Shore Road East Wittering PO20 8DZ (01243) 674454
- Arlington Arms
Friendly local with two separate bars, games room and large rear garden
- Beachy Head
Beachy Head Road
Large open plan pub concentrating on food, popular with tourists visiting the beauty spot on which it is situated. Leading from the central bar, there are multiple dining areas, some with sofas and most with spectacular views in various directions. There is a comprehensive food menu.
1 Grange Road
Located in the Little Chelsea area, close to the town centre, this is a comfortable modern pub in a Victorian building which has been converted into one large room with an opening into a separate restaurant. An upstairs function room seats up to 110 for a seated meal or 150 for a buffet style event. It came under new management in Spring 2018 and now places an emphasis on sourcing food, real ale and other drinks like coffee locally. There is a comprehensive menu; food is served all day in the bar as well as in the restaurant. Displayed pump clips show a wide variety of guest beers which have been served over time.
- Bistrot Pierre
Wish Tower Restaurant, King Edward's Parade
A restaurant/café/bar which is part of a chain of twenty five outlets, with space set aside for patrons to consume just a drink. The premises are a rebuild completed and opened in Autumn 2019, occupying a prominent position on the seafront with views from large windows over the sea and to the Downs. Paid parking is available nearby, no charge from October to March.
- Bottle Grove
56B Grove Road
Marketed as a Cafe and Craft Beer Specialist, a real cider is available and four local beers on KeyKeg, along with a wide range of bottls and cans. it is licensed until 11pm, so may stay open later if busy.
- Buskers Bar
Well known live music venue with two separate bars. There are two handpumps, nationally sourced beers are rotated. Mondays to Fridays the landlord's description of the opening hours is 11 until late, but he would not confirm a closing time. Events include a poker night, open mic night, Killer Pool and Karoke nights.
- Cavendish Hotel, Coronet Bar
38 Grand Parade
The Coronet Bar at the Cavendish Hotel has an outside balcony overlooking the sea front. It is a modern bar with a relaxed atmosphere offering Long Man Best or Long Blonde and good food all day. Live music features every week.
- Cornfield Garage
21-23 Cornfield Road
This single storey, town centre pub is named after the former garage that occupied this site. A popular venue, the accomodation was extended to the rear in 2014, doubling the size of the building. There are 15 handpumps that usually sell up to 8 regularly changing guest beers as well as the regulars. At least two beer festivals and a cider festival are held each year. The usual good value Wetherspoon food menu is available.
22 Crown Street
Local CAMRA Branch Pub of the Year Runner Up in 2017 following other branch awards, this is a friendly traditional local pub with separate public and saloon bars, both with log fires, and a separate pool room. Home made bar snacks and beer discounts are offered every Sunday lunchtime followed by meat raffles. Popular monthly themed quiz nights include complimentary hot buffets and there is occasional live music. Regular beer festivals include one at the Easter weekend for which the local CAMRA branch suggests a beer list from which the landlord selects. A large enclosed rear garden has children’s play equipment and regular summer BBQs. Bus services are available nearby in both Church Street and Willingdon Road. The presentation picture above is of the 2017 award.
- Crown & Anchor
15-16 Marine Parade
Seafront pub with large single bar, a function room upstairs and offering an extensive menu of good value food.
- Dew Drop Inn
37-39 South Street
Recent improvements to this cosy ‘Little Chelsea’ pub have enhanced some of the interior space, back garden and toilet facilities without altering the character and atmosphere. Has an ‘alternative’ feel with a broad range of clientele and no TV or gaming machines. There is occasional live music or DJ at weekends. A welcome spot for conversation, drink and food a short walk away from the main town centre. The Greene King Local Heroes scheme provides a range of guest beers.
14 South Street
In the Little Chelsea area, this popular Brakspear town centre pub has five ales on offer, one Brakspear and guests usually from Sussex. It attracts drinkers of all ages with its friendly atmosphere. The front bar features an open fire, there is a smaller bar to the rear plus a larger room mainly used by diners, with outside patio area. Good quality food is available, Beer Club meetings are held monthly, with Jazz and Blues Sunday and quiz night Wednesday.
- Duke of Devonshire
155 Terminus Road
Large town centre pub with emphasis on good value food and drinks. Spacious single bar has five handpumps, but often only two are in use. At the front there is outside seating in the shopping prencinct.
57 South Street
This well-kept corner hostelry is located in the Little Chelsea area of town, a short walk from town centre and nearby rail and bus services. A variety of ales, both local and national, can be had, also Westons Old Rosie or guest ciders. The discounted price applies only to pints, meaning that halves are proportionally more expensive, however two halves of different beers may be bought for the price of a pint, please ask. Good value food is available daily, lunchtimes and evenings, with an excellent range of home cooked pies and an American Diner inspired menu. There are a pool table and dartboard and a number of sporting events TVs; but when there is no sport on it is a locals’ local. It is a well retored decorated pub, once of Kemptown Brewery, with a dining area, bar, and games room and a small roof terrace. The presentation picture from 2019 shows the local CAMRA Branch awarding a certficate marking the pub appearing for ten consecutive in the Good Beer Guide.
- Eastbourne & District Trade Union Club
48 Seaside, Clapham House
This is a friendly members' club which opening seven days a week offers temporary membership for holiday makers. Various regular events are offered, featuring Bingo on Monday nights, entertainment on Saturday nights and on Sunday afternoons: Tote, Members' Draw, Meat Draw and Money Raffle.
- Eastbourne Constitutional Club 11 Queens Gardens Eastbourne BN21 3EE (01323) 720889
- Eastbourne Railway Club
This is a Members Only Club, but it allows CAMRA members to enter on production of their CAMRA mmebership cards, signing the book provided and adding their membership number. It serves two changing real ales to a good standard and holds an annual beer festival at Easter.
- Eastbourne Working Mens Club
Large main downstairs bar with comfortable chairs at tables. There are three dart boards and large TV screen which show premier league football and other major sporting events. Live music most Saturday evenings and occasional quiz nights are held. There is a function room with bar upstairs.
- Eastbourne Working Mens Club
Located to the east on Eastbourne's sea front, the mainbar has a ballroom area where live music features every Saturday night, the side bar has a darts board and snooker room with three tables and leads to a garden with seating. There is a large function room on the first floor. Bingo takes place twice a week and there is a monthly Sunday lunch club.
15 Friday Street
Converted from a medieval farmhouse which was operating as such until the late 1970s. The Farm still retains the charm of original oak beams and ornate fireplaces. Mainly a food oriented gastro pub serving good quality food over several levels of the separate restaurant area makes this venue quite interesting, plus a large bar area shared by drinkers and diners alike.
- Garden Bar
14-15 The Waterfront
Popular pub located on first floor, offering harbourside views from both its spacious bar and seated balcony.
- Hurst Arms
76 Willingdon Road
This classic Victorian pub, unusual in the area for not doing food, is in the heart of Ocklynge about a mile from the town centre and close to the Old Town. Two bars, one a classic public with pool table, darts and juke box, the other a comfortable quieter lounge. Three beers from Harveys are usually on plus two of their seasonals. Check the pub’s website for its many events, live music fortnightly. While smokers must use the heated area outside, e-cig vapers can stay inside. The pub was runner up in the local CAMRA Branch's Pub of the Year competition in 2019; picture shows the pub's proprietors accepting the award from the branch chair.
- Hydro Hotel
Situated at the west end of Eastbourne seafront, close to the start of the South Downs Way, this popular and elegant hotel has a large garden with patio area and seating with sea views. The bar is in the attractive lounge where snacks are available all day.
- Lamb Inn
36 High Street
This Harvey’s tied house is one of the oldest houses of entertainment in the country dating from 1240, the cellars from 1180. Cellar tours can be arranged to view the crypt. The interior has a wealth of period features served by two traditional bars. Food is served, including vegetarian and vegan dishes using organic products. Beer battered fish and chips is a speciality. An upstairs function room regularly offers live music, theatrical productions and comedy nights and is available for hire with its own bar. As a Harvey's managed house, the pub participates in the loyalty card scheme.
- London & County
46 Terminus Road
A Wetherspoon's Lloyds No 1 Bar in the town centre close to the railway station and bus stops. The large ground floor bar has dining areas and muted news screens, a smaller upstairs bar is also used for functions and there is outside seating. Seven handpumps feature regular, guest and local ales, three ciders are offered. Good value food is served all day. Music is played each evening with a DJ at weekends when a smart casual dress code applies. The pub occupies the building of the former London & County Bank, later part of NatWest.
A traditional pub, but well known locally for extravagant Christmas decorations. It has a large split level bar with a conservatory restaurant and a beer garden to the rear. It is a two minute walk from the sea front to the rear entrance.
- Martello Inn
Popular community pub on the outskirts of Eastbourne. Theer are two bars, a games room and a rear garden.
Roadside pub on the outskirts of Eastbourne with emphasis on good value food. Spacious restaurant bar has pleasant views of the South Downs, there is a large garden with seating and children's play area.
89 Meads Street
Located by Downs and seafront, this Victorian building has been knocked through into one large bar with a partitioned restaurant area. There is a varied menu supplemented by specials, food is locally sourced where possible and home cooked.
- Prince Albert
9 High Street
Community pub with large bar. It is a well known live music venue, usually on Friday and Saturday nights. The garden has seating. The pub is under new management from Summer 2019 and no longer has its 'gastro' restaurant.
- Printers Playhouse
49A Grove Road
This bar is primarily a live music and theatre venue, opened in July 2015. Real ale is from small batch key keg.
- RAFA Club, Eastbourne 13 Wish Road Eastbourne BN21 4NX ku.gro.enruobtsaebulcafar@ofni(01323) 723551
Attractive 16th century Grade II listed building with an interesting history set in the heart of Eastbourne’s Old Town, its large garden has plenty of covered seating. The part panelled main bar also boasts beams, inglenook and a wood burner and there are two smaller rooms, one with exposed brick and overhead minstrel gallery. It is popular with all ages and good quality fresh food is served daily. The pub came under new management in December 2019 and was extensively refurbished in 2020.
1 Rangemore Drive
This large refurbished pub is situated opposite the local hospital. A large selection of grills and traditional pub food is available with daily food special offers and a children's menu. Food loyalty cards are available. The three handpumps feature ever changing guest beers, including some local. Thursday evening features a popular quiz night.
- Royal Eastbourne Golf Club Paradise Drive Eastbourne BN20 8BP (01323) 744045
8 The Waterfront
Located in the marina, has one bar and outside seating.
- Ship Inn
33-35 Meads Street
This large welcoming pub offers a relaxed atmosphere for visitors to enjoy local beer and excellent food. Its regular beers are from local breweries plus a guest beer from further away. The bar has arm chairs, two dining areas and a large decked garden. The pub is within easy reach of local shops, the beach and the South Downs.
- Stage Door
10 Compton Street
Situated by the theatres and near the seafront, this pub has a large L-shaped bar with some partitioned seating. Old theatre posters decorate the walls and a raised rear area overlooks the Devonshire Park tennis courts. The pub was bought by Eastbourne Borough Council in 2017 as part of the redevelopment of the Devonshire Quarter site; it was refurbished in 2018.
- Star Inn
This traditional local is a double-fronted Grade 11 listed building and is all that remains of the Star Brewery which brewed from 1777 to 1967. A two sided bar serves two separate rooms; one with fascinating murals and a small stage for live music; the other bar has a darts board, pool table and bar billiards. Reopened under new management in June 2014.
- Tally Ho Lounge Bar
42 Church Street
The original Tally Ho pub has been divided into three, a steak restaurant, a pizzeria and the Tally-Ho Lounge Bar, the latter selling real ale from Spring 2015, for the first time since the reopening. The Lounge Bar has a light and airy feel, quite different for those who remember the original pub. It is furnished in a 1930s style; a tapas menu is available, as is food from the restaurant or pizzeria. Real ale has been available, but not at all times.
- Toby Carvery
Extremely popular, good value carvery, drawing clientele from throughout the surrounding area. It features a spacious restaurant bar and attractive seated garden.
- Town House
12 Seaside Road
Convenient for both seafront and town centre, there is a large front bar with games room and beer garden to the rear.
- Victoria Hotel
27 Latimer Road
Located close to the seafront and Redoubt Fortress, this friendly family-run local has a large front bar, with TVs for major sport and a classic curved Victorian London style bar. Victorian portraits and other Victoriana also feature. The rear bar has Toad in the Hole, pool table and dartboard. A small rear garden, with seating, is available for functions and barbeques. On offer are all Harvey's seasonal beers, also Old Rosie cider. Good value home-made food is available Thursday to Sunday lunchtimes and Thursday to Saturday evenings.
- Windsor Tavern
165 Langney Road
A popular local with L shaped bar with a large garden to the rear and a seating area at the front. When major sporting events are shown on the screens, complimentary snacks are provided. Beers are competitively priced.
- Arlington Arms 360 Seaside Eastbourne BN22 7RY (01323) 724365
- Wilkes' Head
Named after 18th-century radical John Wilkes, this small Grade II-listed red-brick pub dates from 1803. There is a cosy lounge to the left of the central bar and a larger main bar with inglenook fireplace, flagstones and low beams, plus a separate restaurant. At the rear is a permanent marquee with seating plus a comfortable, heated smokers' shelter and a large garden with play equipment. Five well-chosen changing beers come from Punch's Finest Cask Range or SIBA Local Direct Delivery. Regular beer festivals are held. 1¼m west of Barnham station; 400yds from bus stops on A29. CAMRA Regional Pub of the Year 2012 and Sussex Pub of the Year 2013. Local CAMRA Pub of the Year 2014.
- Wilkes' Head Church Lane Eastergate PO20 3UT moc.liamg@etagretsaedaehsekliw(01243) 543380
- Elmer Hotel
89 Elmer Road
Large pub with accommodation a stone's throw from the beach at Elmer. The front entrance leads into a public bar area with pool table, dartboard and jukebox. The side entrance leads into a lounge which is served by the one single, central bar area. There is a dining area to the rear. This former Gales house now serves the usual Fullers-produced Gales beers alongside London Pride.
- Elmer Hotel 89 Elmer Road Elmer PO22 6HD (01243) 855580
- Elsted Inn
Elsted, or 'Halesteed' in the Domesday Record, means 'the place where elder grows'. Today this Victorian pub, built originally to cater for Elsted station on the Petersfield-Midhurst branch railway, is surrounded by the glorious countryside of the South Downs. In addition to the bar and restaurant it has four en-suite rooms in a detached coach house alongside, at one time the home of Ballard's Brewery. At least three changing beers usually available, of which one is likely to be sourced locally. No food Sunday evening.
- Three Horseshoes
Old and cosy rural inn divided into small rooms, including one reserved for dining and one with a blazing wood burning stove in winter. It has splendid tiled floors, wood half panelled walls and low beams. You can buy a hand crafted walking stick to help ascend the nearby Downs. Outside, the large, pleasant garden enjoys superb views of the South Downs. The garden has free range chickens and its own old-fashioned privy. In summer there are five beers (mainly from local micros), and three in winter, all served by gravity dispense from a stillage alongside the bar. Meals are substantial and of high quality. This is a popular and homely pub, which you will be reluctant to leave. Nearest practical bus now 3km away.Pub is opposite the village cricket ground.
- Elsted Inn Elsted Road Elsted GU29 0JT moc.nnidetsleeht@ofni(01730) 813662
- Eridge Green
Built in 1866 alongside the then new isolated Eridge station, this is a traditional pub with one large bar space. Food is home produced and where possible locally sourced. Handy for the Spa Valley Railway.
- Nevill Crest & Gun
A 500 year old listed building, which is roomy and comfortable inside. Renovated and extended to the rear in 2011. A real cider is available that is regularly changed. A comprehensive food menu is available.
- Huntsman Groombridge Lane Eridge Green TN3 9LE ku.oc.egdirebupnamstnuh@ofni(01892) 864258
- Ewhurst Green
- White Dog Inn
A spacious, beamed free house with an emphasis on good quality food locally sourced whenever possible. Has large restaurant area but still retains the atmosphere of a traditional English rural pub. Four ales are offered, the house beer is brewed by nearby Rother Valley, guests are usually from local breweries. Popular with both locals and tourists, the large garden offers camping facilities and impressive views of Bodiam Castle and the river valley. The station at Bodiam is the terminus of a heritage line.
- White Dog Inn Village Street Ewhurst Green TN32 5TD ku.oc.liamtoh@tsruhwegodetihweht(01580) 830264
- Exceat Bridge
- Cuckmere Inn
With panoramic views over National Trust marshlands, the Cuckmere Inn is a magnet for ramblers on the area's many trails. It has lovely gardens and an attractive gated entrance by the Exceat Bridge over the River Cuckmere. Formerly the Golden Galleon.
- Cuckmere Inn Exceat Bridge Exceat Bridge BN25 4AB (01323) 892247
- Fairlight Lodge Hotel
Hotel with a bar offering one real ale spring and summer only. A further guest beer when busy.
- Fairlight Lodge Hotel Martineau Lane Fairlight TN35 5DR (01424) 812104
- Foresters Arms
A private house which became a pub in 1898, it is a village local with low ceilings and beams which welcomes visitors, particularly walkers enjoying Ashdown Forest. One bar serves separate areas, the main bar area, the restaurant and a family room with sofas.
- Foresters Arms High Street Fairwarp TN22 3BP moc.kooltuo@prawriafsmrasretserof(01825) 712808
- Amex Stadium
Bars at Brighton and Hove Albion's football ground. Opening hours stated are for Dick's Bar and depend on whether or not matches are on - see website for details. Dick's Bar is situated next to the Club Shop behind the North Stand. Concourse bars are only open on match days and access is only for ticket holders. No under-16s admitted to Dick's Bar on match days.
- Swan Inn
Cosy, traditional, family-run free house in a village close to the universities. There are three bars, including a narrow public bar. The pub is over 100 years old and the walls are adorned with antique adverts and pictures of the village in days past. Food is available at lunchtimes and some evenings. Being close to the Amex stadium, the pub is very busy on Brighton match days when only home fans may be admitted and there is no parking available. Closed Mondays except match days. Local CAMRA Country/Village Pub of the Year 2018
- Amex Stadium Village Way Falmer BN1 9BL ku.oc.cfahb@secivresremotsuc(01273) 878288
- Cherry Tree
Formerly two cottages dating back to 1660 and converted in 1870. The original beams are in place. The bar has two fireplaces one at each end. The pub is situated on the busy A264 Horsham to Crawley road. There is an extensive rear garden on two levels.
- Frog & Nightgown
Coral and Ritchie bought the pub in December 2015 and spent several months refurbishing it. It is now being run by their son Lewis. Regular events include quiz nights, classic car meets, live music, open mic nights. Street food is often available on a Friday night. The pub is known as the fastest pub in West Sussex due to its motorsport connections. The regular customers scour charity shops in search of ceramic frogs and similar items, to add to the large collection within the pub.
- Holmbush Inn
A single bar pub with wooden floors. There is a separate small dining area on the same level with an extension on a dropped level. All food is home made and the ingredients locally sourced. There is a very good selection of malt whiskys. TV is available on request.
- Cherry Tree Crawley Road Faygate RH12 4SA moc.liamtoh@nnieertyrrehceht(01293) 851305
102 Felpham Road
Pleasant two bar pub. Small locals bar on the right with TV. Larger bar to the left with a fire. This then leads into a small dining area on the right or to the back where there is a large conservatory. This leads to a very pleasant enclosed garden.
- Old Barn
42 Felpham Road
Family-run free house in an 18th century thatched flint-built building in the heart of Felpham village
133 Felpham Way
Large pub that is popular with all age groups attracted by the low priced food and family friendly atmosphere. There is plenty of room for large family groups. The decor is modern with a more basic public bar area with Sky Sports TV and pool table. The beer choices are limited to national brands.
- George 102 Felpham Road Felpham PO22 7PL (01243) 824177
- Kings Arms
Roadside pub situated on a sharp bend on the A286 north of Midhurst. The pub has a real fire to settle down to a cosy drink and meal in the winter and a stunning beer garden to enjoy in the warmer months. The decor is traditional with large wooden tables and bare wooden floors. The pub also offers accommodation and an Indian restaurant utilises the barn next door.
- Red Lion
Idyllically set by the village green, the Red Lion has been a pub since 1592. Inside is a single bar with a low, timbered ceiling and two side rooms, plus a splendid inglenook fireplace with a large wood-burning stove. In fine weather, customers can sit overlooking the village green in the front, or in the large rear garden where the covered, heated & lit smokers' shelter is situated. The pub is popular with both locals and diners
- Kings Arms Midhurst Road Fernhurst GU27 3HA ku.oc.bupsmrasgnik@ofni(01428) 641165
- Henty Arms
2 Ferring Lane
The Henty Arms was constructed on the present site in 1830, which predates the nearby railway line. It was then called The New Inn and renamed The Henty Arms in 1927. There are two separate bars. In the public bar, pool and darts can be played, and a large TV screen shows live sport. There are three beer gardens, which come in useful for the annual beer festival in July. A Sunday night quiz is held.
Large multi-floored pub and restaurant that is close to the chalk gardens and Miller's Tomb. A well-stocked bar now sits in the heart of the building, offering an array of local ales and a back bar crammed with lines of gins and malts. Some of the rooms are wooden panelled, others have large casement windows to allow the light to flood in and some are small and intimate - so somewhere perfect for any occasion. There is a Private Dining room upstairs for small gatherings of around 18 and 13 beautifully furnished bedrooms if guests wish to stay overnight. Outside there is a terrace to drink and dine in the sunshine and a much loved Tea Room for those wishing for a spot of tea, coffee or a light snack to accompany them on their walk around the gardens, or for somewhere to rest a while after they have visited them. Open for Breakfast from 07:30 to 10:30, main meals served from midday Refurbished and re-opened in early 2019 6 real Ales available, 4 of which change regularly plus a real cider. Also craft beers and craft lagers. Live updates on pub website
- Henty Arms 2 Ferring Lane Ferring BN12 6QY moc.liamtoh@smraytneh(01903) 241254
- Black Horse
This large and imposing 1930s' roadhouse sits at the southerly end of Findon.
- Findon Cricket Club
Long Furlong Cricket Ground
Sports club house. The cricket club was formed in 1867.
- Gun Inn
We are restoring the Gun's previous reputation for excellent food and fresh real ales. A full A la Carte menu is available through out the day with sandwiches and specials available at lunch times.
- Snooty Fox (at the Findon Manor)
The Snooty Fox is part of the hotel, but also has separate access and operates as a local pub, complete with log fire.
- Village House Hotel
The Village House Coaching Inn is nestled in the newly formed South Downs National Park, at the heart of the picturesque downland village of Findon, near Worthing and was first mentioned by name in the 'Findon Chronicles' in 1527 when it became the property of a Mr Thomas Beret. Since then the building has seen many changes of use and has been a private house as well as a convalescent home for the well heeled of London (no change there then). In the 1930s the Village House became a guest house and tea room - a recently found advertisement dating from this time boasted of... en pension terms of 2 ½ guineas to 4 guineas per week-according to room and season... and... rooms with such modern conveniences as electric light. Today our rooms still retain their old world charm and atmosphere, but we try to offer a little more luxury than in the 1930s. If you love walking, we are ideally located for both the South Downs and Monarchs Way, which both offer fantastic views across the south downs and Sussex coast. If golf is your passion there are two challenging golf courses nearby, or if it's horse racing, then Fontwell and Goodwood racecourses are within easy distance. Findon is also the home of the Gifford Racing Stables who produced the famous Grand National winner, Aldaniti.
- Black Horse High Street Findon BN14 0SX moc.stnaruatseregnarniatnuom@esrohkcalb(01903) 872301
- Ram Inn
This village local acted as a court house until the 19th century and retains many early features including the tiled floor around the bar area, bench seating and bay windows from the 1930s. Toad in the hole is still played on a very old board in the low-ceilinged games room. The focus is now on food (booking for meals recommended), but there is still a good pub vibe at the bar, attracting visitors, locals and walkers on the South Downs Way. Westons perry is usually available. The pub is situated close to the Burning Sky Brewery and one of their beers is often available. Also near the Charleston Farmhouse, home to Vanessa Bell and a favourite haunt of the Bloomsbury Group.Letting rooms are usually sold out during the Glyndebourne Festival (mid-May to end of Aug).
- Ram Inn The Street Firle BN8 6NS ku.oc.nnimar@reganam(01273) 858222
- Bull's Head
99 Fishbourne Road
Roadside pub on the A259 in the centre of Fishbourne that was converted from a 17th century farmhouse. A short walk to Chichester Harbour and Chichester is also accessible by a footpath that runs under the main A27. The pub has a traditional bar, separate restaurant and a number of ensuite rooms are available.
- Woolpack 71 Fishbourne Road Fishbourne PO19 3JJ (01243) 785707
- Bull's Head 99 Fishbourne Road Fishbourne PO19 3JP moc.liamg@99enruobhsifdaehsllub(01243) 839895
- Swan Inn
The Swan dates back to the late 14th century and has been welcoming guests from all walks of life ever since. Today it is a family-run pub offering fine food and drink in a relaxing atmosphere. There is a haycart arch across the road with the pubs name on. There are many paintings on the walls depicting the local area. Many of them were in lieu of payment for a room. This practise stopped in 1920. There are low roofs in the corridors in the hotel area. Edward Elgar (music composer) was a regular visitor. Hubert Parry (who wrote Jerusalem) also stayed here. There are quotes from Rudyard Kiplings (who also stayed here) Jungle Book adorn the beams in the bar. The ancient order of Frothblowers were formed here in 1924, their motto was Lubrication in Moderation. They raised money for needy children, but this ended when the prohibition movement gained influence in Parliament. The Swan has 12 en-suite rooms located in the main building and four cottage rooms in the old stable block. Many rooms retain original features and are decorated in a traditional style.
- Swan Inn Lower Street Fittleworth RH20 1EN ku.oc.htrowelttifnawseht@seiriuqne(01798) 865154
- Five Ash Down
- Pig & Butcher
Five Ash Down
The locals insisted this village pub reverted to its former name when Harveys acquired it in 2008. The Pig and Butcher has plenty of space and two separate bars – well worth a visit if you’re around the Uckfield area. As well as a recent makeover the beer range has now been expanded and includes a regular seasonal beer from Harvey's.
- Pig & Butcher Coopers Row Five Ash Down TN22 3AN moc.liamtoh@rehctubdnagipeht(01825) 732191
- Five Ashes
- Five Ashes Inn
A four hundred year old village inn with two small bars, one with an inglenook fireplace. The pub is raised and separated from the road by a terrace with seating and a parking area. The guest beers tend to be selected from local breweries.
- Five Ashes Inn Five Ashes Five Ashes TN20 6HY (01825) 830485
- Griffin Inn
The Griffin Inn is a 16th century inn situated in the beautiful and historic, unspoiled village of Fletching with a bar, restaurant and 13 hotel bedrooms. The pub always features 4 beers sourced from local breweries. Good views from the garden over surrounding countryside.
Village pub with parts dating back to the 12thC and with a considerable history. Now a freehouse having escaped the clutches of Enterprise Inns. A cosy bar featuring beams and an inglenook fireplace. Homemade food features here.
- Griffin Inn High Street Fletching TN22 3SS ku.oc.nniniffirgeht@ofni(01825) 722890
- Cellar Head Brewing Co. Tap Room
This Tap room is attached to the Cellar Head Brewery located on the Kent and Sussex Border, north of the village of Flimwell just off the A.21: look for the signs for Pillory Corner. Seating is both inside and outside with beautiful views looking across the Bewl Valley. There are usually three changing Cellar Head beers available on handpump. Cheese and charcuterie boards are available. Parking is available outside the brewery.
- Royal Oak
In a prominent position on the A21, the pub attracts passing trade as well as its local following. There is one large bar, food is home made with a comprehensive menu available. There is a children's play area in the rear garden. The opening hours shown are for summer, the pub may close earlier in winter or when quiet.
- Cellar Head Brewing Co. Tap Room Pillory Corner Flimwell TN5 7QR moc.gniwerbdaehrallec@selas(01580) 879523
- Old Stables
Fontwell Park, Fontwell Avenue
Not 'old' at all, this modern pub was just built to look that way. In the grounds of Fontwell Park Racecourse, it is open to the general public and comprises a large open-plan restaurant with a bar where drinkers are welcome. Wednesday is Vintage Pie Day. Visit website for 20%-off voucher. Accommodation is in Motel next door which shares the car park.
- Old Stables Fontwell Park, Fontwell Avenue Fontwell BN18 0SY (01243) 543082
- Ship & Anchor
Ford Marina, Station Road
Free house near the river Arun and surrounded by a camping and caravan site. Beware: Private access road has speed bumps! Boat storage available nearby. Two changing beers, one of which seems to be from the Marstons stable. Best to check opening hours before making a special journey especially in winter.
- Ship & Anchor Ford Marina, Station Road Ford BN18 0BJ (01243) 551747
- Forest Row
- Beer Discoveries Lewes Road Forest Row RH18 5ES (01342) 826139
- Brambletye Hotel
The Square Lewes Road
The bar area that is open to the public is known as 'Black Peter' and the hotel featured in Sherlock Holmes' 'The Adventure of Black Peter'. Prior to takeover by Fuller's, this prominent building in the centre of the village was part of Gale's estate. It has since been tastefully re-furbished, providing a large dining area. A function room is also available. The bar area features a display of old bottled beers. Aside from the regular beers, a third handpump is used for another changing beer from Fullers. Fuller's bottled beers are also stocked and a selection of Belgian beers. The hotel makes a good base for exploring Ashdown Forest. 3 Handpumps selling mainstream ales
- Chequers Inn Hotel The Square Lewes Road Forest Row RH18 5ES (01342) 823333
- Hop Yard Brewing Co
Modern pub converted from a disused food store. Two hand pumps and a lareg number of cask taps, plus wide range of wine and cocktails. House ale is made by Westerham Brewery Guest ale tends to be from Westerham, eg Alta Ego Cask als are from teh likes of Kiln, Beavertown, Kernel, Pig & Porter, Lost * Found etc.
- Hare & Hounds
Cosy and welcoming village inn dating from 1428. Recently refurbished, it has separate dining, bar and snug areas, with an inglenook fireplace and comfy chairs. The pub has a good reputation for its food, especially Sunday roasts. Regular entertainment includes community events, quiz nights and live music. Children and dogs are welcome. With a good-sized garden and a play area, the pub offers something for all ages. No food on Monday. Local Pub of theYear 2020/21
- Hare & Hounds The Street Framfield TN22 5NJ moc.tenretnitb@eirrucal(01825) 890118
- Abergavenny Arms Hotel
A fifteenth century coaching inn with a single bar which serves two large beamed dining rooms, one of which has a drinkers' area with comfortable sofas and an open fire. There is also a smaller dining room that can be used for functions. There are usually seven cask ales available. Outside is a patio- type garden for use in suitable weather.
- George Inn
36 High Street
The original part of this pub, with its large fireplace, dates from 1670, with sympathetic extensions being added since then. The two main bars have beams throughout and the the large garden is an attractive feature in the summer. A third beer is occasionally added, Harveys Old in December and a varying choice at busy times in the summer.
- Abergavenny Arms Hotel Frant Road Frant TN3 9DB moc.kooltuo@smraynnevagreba(01892) 750233
- Shepherd & Dog
Situated in a picturesque location at the foot of the South Downs with a small stream flowing through the spacious garden. The pub itself comprises a large traditionally styled room with low beams, plenty of tables, and a patio area. This is the main outlet for the excellent Downlands brewery and at least three of their beers are usually available as well as a changing selection of guest ales. Good, locally sourced food is available daily. Walkers and dogs are welcome. Garden bar available in good weather. Regular beer and cider festivals..
- Shepherd & Dog The Street Fulking BN5 9LU (01273) 857382
- Fox & Hounds
The interior of this old roadside inn has been tastefully modernised and opened out to form a single bar divided by partitions and a central fireplace, but it retains a cosy atmosphere with various different seating areas including sofas in front of an open fire. Three changing beers are likely to come from local breweries but occasionally are from further afield, while the high-quality food menu can be enjoyed in the bar or in the dining area at the rear. Breakfast is served from 9am on Saturdays and Sundays, and morning coffee is available all week from 10am. A popular Sunday carvery is served until 8pm. Situated on the fringe of the South Downs, the pub is popular with cyclists and walkers, and the attractive walled rear garden is a magnet in summer. A mid-summer beer festival is held.
- Fox & Hounds Funtington PO18 9LL ku.oc.notgnitnufsdnuohdnaxof@seiriuqne(01243) 575246
- Goddards Green
Goddards Green, in the heart of West Sussex, close to Hassocks, Hurstpierpoint and Burgess Hill, boasts the Sportsman public house, home of great cuisine and Casque Mark Ales. Formerly, two pubs, the Magpie and the Sportsman, the buildings were knocked through into one. This establishment dates from about 1800, when it was recorded as a ‘beer house’.
- Sportsman Gatehouse Lane Goddards Green BN6 9LQ moc.bupnamstropseht@tae(01444) 233460
- Golden Cross
- Inn on the Park
Built in the Sixties, the pub located at the entrance of the retirement village which it primarily serves has a single bar in a large airy room. Seating is mainly at tables, but there are also sofas. The food offered includes snacks at all times the kitchen is open, otherwise it is exclusively fish and chips on Fridays, brunch and light bites Saturday lunchtime and a carvery on Sunday. At other times a more varied menu operates.
- Inn on the Park Deanland Park Golden Cross BN27 3RN (01825) 872406
- Foresters Arms
Fine Grade II-listed traditional country pub built in 1609 and extended in Victorian times. An attractive garden and an impressive inglenook with blazing logs in winter make this a popular venue, as does its proximity to the South Downs Way and other fine walking country. Recently purchased on the open market and the new owner is currently trying out lots of different beers with the locals. Firebird Heritage XX is popular and will probably be a regular and there are currently up to 2 guest beers which are sourced from local independent breweries. The pub is currently opening winter hours as listed up to the end of March. For the summer months there are plans to open all day every day.
- White Horse
This traditional village pub has a bar with a large open fireplace. Located in the heart of West Sussex. Behind is a conservatory restaurant (booking recommended at weekends) and is renowned for fine English dining. There is a beer garden with fine views of the South Downs. The 99 bus runs 2.5 miles away, but will divert if booked ahead. Well worth pleasant 1.5km walk from camping site or alternatively you can stay in one of the rooms which has direct views to the South Downs.
- Foresters Arms The Street Graffham GU28 0QA ku.oc.bup-smrasretserof@ofni(01798) 867386
- Junction Inn
A welcoming pub with a separate restaurant area, very handy for Groombridge Station and the Spa Valley Railway. Malaysian and traditional food is served, on Sunday roast dinners are served. The building was erected on the site of a long room, which housed the navvies building the railway.
- Junction Inn Station Road Groombridge TN3 9RB (01892) 864275
- White Hart
Very large, formally a coaching inn, now a Beefeater offering just one real ale and second at busy times. A variety of eating areas include a large seperate restaurant. There is a garden to the rear with excellent views of Brede Valley. Plenty of parking is available.
- White Hart Winchelsea Road Guestling TN35 4LW firstname.lastname@example.org(01424) 813187
- Gun Hill
An old beamed seventeenth century building, at one time the local courthouse, once having an inglenook which is now part of the seating area, it was extended in 2013, adding a room with panoramic country views. The pub concentrates on food, having an extensive menu which changes daily. A small bar at the main entrance has several rooms leading from it which are laid for dining.
- Gun Gun Hill TN21 0JU ku.oc.esuohnugeht@seiriuqne(01825) 872361
- Hadlow Down
- New Inn
Quirky and friendly village inn, identified by CAMRA as having a nationally important historic pub interior. The back bar fittings, ceramic spirit casks and panelled counter date from 1885 when the pub was rebuilt following a fire. There is another bar at the back and a function room. The no-frills environment is more than compensated for by the warm welcome, conviviality and excellently kept beer. No food, other than bar snacks, is available.
- New Inn Main Road Hadlow Down TN22 4HJ
19 High Street
With accomodation, food, two bars, an outside area, a weekend night club and a function room the Corn Exchange occupies a prominent position in the High Street. The front bar has comfortable seating and an area for diners while the back bar is popular with local drinkers. Reasonably priced meals, including their popular breakfasts, are served from 9am. Meal deals such as Steak or Burger and a Pint offered on different days of the week. The building dates back to the 17th Century. Guest Beers are mainly from Sussex Microbreweries.
- George Hotel
3 George Street
A town centre Wetherspoon's, comprising a spacious L-shaped bar with a small raised alcove, with an enclosed beer garden to the rear, and other outside seating areas. Situated opposite the Hailsham Pavilion, a classic Edwardian auditorium, The George has a range of very reasonably priced ales, with at least one LocAle. Occasional 'Tap takeovers' from a single brewery take place. Eight ciders/perry are stocked, six regular and up to six guests, served from a dedicated cool room for optimum temperature. The pub has been local CAMRA Branch Cider Pub of the Year in 2017, 2018 and 2019. The presentation pictures show the three awards being made, featuring successive pub managers, the local branch chair, vice chair and cider co-ordinator.
67 High Street
A traditional, friendly, town centre community pub at the northern end of the High Street. With two bars: a long public and a quieter saloon, plus garden and outdoor, partly covered, smoking area. Lunchtime food available, except on Sundays, the pub has darts and shove halfpenny teams and quiz nights. The landlord and his team have been here since 1999.
- King's Head
146 South Road
Expect a warm welcome at this traditional community local which has been a tied Harvey’s house since 1841, the building dates from 1700. Inside there are a quiet snug and two separate bars featuring exposed beams and a log fire; outside the large garden has a covered seated smoking area. A variety of traditional pub games and board games are available and live music events take place throughout the year, including the monthly Open Mic Nights. Homemade food is served on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays.
- Railway Tavern
17 Station Road
A traditional privately owned free house with a single bar. Under new ownership from September 2017. Close to town centre, opposite the site of the former station, which sadly closed in 1968. The pub is believed to be the only one now on the line of the walking and cycling route known as the Cuckoo Trail that uses the former railway route. There is a large free public car park opposite. Under its new ownership from September 2017 it is undergoing extensive internal refurbishment but remains open.
- Crown 19 High Street Hailsham BN27 1AL ku.oc.snnitsaochtuos@nworc(01323) 442290
- Blacksmith's Arms
Adjacent to the Halland A22 roundabout, The Blacksmith's Arms has a traditional village inn ambience; horse brasses, real fires and oak beams go to create that warm homely and friendly atmosphere. A guest beer is usually available. Good quality food, much of it homemade, is offered. There is a meeting room available and additional outside seating to the front. There are two car parks, front and rear. Under new management from September 2018. Real Cider is only available in the summer.
- Halland Forge
Chesterfield settees facing a large inglenook fireplace add to the Forge’s charming country style inn, with a modern twist. Halland & the Forge’s history illustrated on the walls add to its charm. Daily a la carte menu and a lunchtime carvery are served in the bar and restaurant area. Accommodation is also available with large car park and level access. Outside a dedicated smoking area adjacent to the hotel reception and bar entrance can be found.
- Blacksmith's Arms Lewes Road Halland BN8 6PN ku.oc.dnallahnoilkcalb@sgnikoob(01825) 840304
- Anglesey Arms
Close to the Goodwood Estate, which owns the freehold, this family-run, listed, Georgian pub and dining room features a wood and flagstone-floored public bar with a log fire, plus a comfortable restaurant renowned for good food made with local produce. Two local SIBA guest beers are usually available, but occasionally they come from further afield. Dogs are welcome. The 2.5 acre rear garden with petanque court is well used in season for wedding receptions, car club concourses etc. as well as for regular Boules matches. There are 2 Golf Societies who play on the local Goodwood course, and the pub is a sponsor of Chichester Rugby Club.
- Anglesey Arms Stane Street Halnaker PO18 0NQ moc.liam@smrayeselgnaeht(01243) 773474
- Red Lion
Spacious pub near the centre of Handcross Village. Emphasis is on food. Two guest beers usually available. The original house dates from 1280 but was rebuilt in 1540. Very well known centuries ago as it was one of the best known coaching inns on the famous Brighton road. It was also known for its foreign liquors which seemed to appear during the night with unpaid duties! There is also a small panelled room where Lord Nelson and Lady Hamilton used to have secret liaisons
- Red Lion High Street Handcross RH17 6BP (01444) 400292
- Anchor Inn
Now the last pub in the village. Dating from the 14th Century, it has two bars and a separate restaurant available for functions. The bars are heated by wood burning stoves in winter. Locals enjoy the all day opening where friendly bar staff add to the relaxed atmosphere. The pub is situated close to Ashdown Forest and is not far from Pooh Bridge. The pub changed hands in April 2018.
- Anchor Inn Church Street Hartfield TN7 4AG moc.dleiftrahrohcna@ofni(01892) 770424
- Duke of York
Situated on the "Old" London Road, this house used to be on the main Brighton to London road until a new bypass relieved this lovely village of constant traffic. Nowadays, the "Duke" is at the heart of Sayers Common, an area named after a local hero, one Tom Sayer, a well renowned bare knuckle fighter! Reported closed and boarded up - April 2018 - future unknown. Re-opened Dec 2019 under new management.
- Friars Oak
The Friar's Oak, a pub in Hassocks with rural charm and rustic character by the bucketload. A perfect retreat if you find yourself near Burgess Hill, Hurstpierpoint or Keymer.
- Hassocks Hotel
The Hassocks Hotel is a friendly family run pub located in the heart of Sussex in the village of Hassocks, close to the picturesque South Downs. With a large garden, with a childrens' play area, it offers good food and a sociable atmosphere. With a fully refurbished function room, set to the side of the pub, it can offer conferencing facilities as well as a wedding venue.
- Keymer & Hassocks Sports & Social Club
Adastra Hall, Keymer Road
Keymer & Hassocks Sports & Social Club is a members only club based in Adastra Park. Founded in 1922, the club features an award winning bar, a busy events calendar, some of the best snooker and pool facilities in Mid Sussex, free wireless internet, 2×50″ HD television sets showing all major sporting events and even a dart board. Camra members welcome. Occasional beer festivals held.
- Duke of York London Road Hassocks BN6 9HY moc.liamg@nommocsreyasekudeht(01273) 832262
33 George Street
Formerly the Royal Albion and first licensed for drinks in 1730 this spacious former hotel has been tastefully refurbished with many improvements including a stage for live music, beautifully designed bar tops and stylish furniture. There is a smaller bar which can be shut off as a small function room and a separate larger bar. It has kept its traditional ambience as a Wiiliam Youngers house complete with tartan panels. It has six hand pumps and the food menu is continually changing. Up to six changing real ciders from Sussex and Kent are served from boxes in the 'Marine Parade' bar. The pub fronts onto two streets, it can be entered from Marine Parade or George Street, the first picture (above) is taken from Marine Parade, the second from George Street. The final two pictures show the pub in its days as the Royal Albion, retained for interest to show how much it has been renovated. The first of these was taken from George Street, the second from Marine Parade with an outside seating area.
- Anchor Inn
13 George Street
Dating from 1680, there is a small bar plus a separate room for food; a friendly Old Town pub. Gluten free bottled lager is availble, information for the benefit of those suffering coeliac disease.
- Ashburnham Arms
104 Ashburnham Road
Corner site and a true freehouse, one of the few in the area. Trade means just one real ale at present; most beers are from the Molson Coors list. Please note the pub is not open lunchtimes during the week.
24 Pelham Street
A popular bkers' pub, culminating in the massive May Day gathering each year, a spacious building particularly attracting a clientele for the live music played.
- Churchills Hotel
3 St. Helens Crescent
Friendly bar attached to a popular Chinese Restaurant, offering two real ales including a local beer. Plenty of seating and tables in the bar area and the adjoining lower seating area. Food is available at mealtimes, lunch and evening, in the Chinese Restaurant next door. A welcome venue for Real Ale drinkers in an area which has no pubs.
- Cinque Ports Arms
105 All Saints Street
Dating from 1642, a small pub in the middle of Hastings Old Town which is a magnet for tourists and locals, the inside having timbered panel walls and pictures of local hppenings. The pub blends with surrounding buildings and has a sun trap garden at the rear. Although Ore station is nearer (1000m), it is a more difficult walk and has a lesser service.
57 Middle Street
Popular with locals and shoppers, a small single bar pub in the town centre.
9 Russell Street
Hidden in a back street, a very small town centre pub decorated with clown dolls, a friendly venue.
- Conqueror's March
Large new build fringe of town roadside pub with plenty of parking, outside eating areas and a children's play area, All beers are from the Marston's range and the pub offers a wide ranging menu.
56 Havelock Road
Large front room has large bar with plenty of modern seating, including rustic, and a performance area. Stairs lead up to a large room used for such events as live music and meetings. Bar snacks are available, but the venue does not have a kitchen.
64-66 All Saints Street
The was been tastefully refurbished by local craftsmen in 2014 with subdued paintwork, wooden floor and hand-made tables and chairs creating a relaxed atmosphere. The four real ales are from Kent and Sussex breweries and the produce for the regularly changing menu is locally sourced. A real cider is available served from a box on the bar. It is a relatively small building and its popularity means that space is often at a premium at peak times, the pub can get very busy weekend evenings and during Old Town events. At the front is a small outdoor seating area. On Sundays the premises open at 11am, but alcohol is not served until midday. Although Ore station is nearer (1150m), it is a more difficult hilly walk and has a lesser service.
11-13 East Parade
Built in 1769 in the midst of the Hastings fishing industry, the pub has a large U shaped drinking area. Very popular with holidaymakers.
11-12 Rock-A-Nore Road
An Eighteenth Century traditional pub in Hastings Old Town. It is family run and has very long links to the local fishing community, witness the memorabilia and old photographs that adorn the walls. There is a large veranda, overlooking the famous fishermans' huts and both food and drink can be enjoyed there while watching the various fishing activities. Fish is sourced from the Hastings fishermen and delivered to the pub kitchen, straight from the beach or market. Voted the local CAMRA Branch Community Pub of the Year for 2018 and 2019 and presented with a certificate to mark ten consecutive years appearing in CAMRA's Good Beer Guide; the presentation pictures above show these awards being made. Although Ore railway station is slightly closer, Hastings station has a better train service and other public transport links and is a level walk, as opposed to a hilly walk to and from Ore.
- Dripping Well
1 Dorset Place
A small split level pub, tucked away up the hill from the main shopping centre.
- First In Last Out
14-15 High Street
Dating back to the 1500s, this building has been an inn since 1896. Birthplace of the FILO brewery, which is now located a few hundred metres away this pub has a large single bar dominated by a central open fire and a restaurant to the rear of the building. Located in the heart of Hastings Old Town it is popular with locals. Six cask beers, including four from the FILO range are available. The two guests are regionally sourced. Monday night is Tapas night and Thursday is Thali night. On Tuesdays and Thursdays, as well as Sundays once a month, live music features. Beer festivals are held most bank holiday weekends. The council car park located to the rear (on the Bourne) is accessible through a side pedestrian alleyway. In 2013 it received a certificate from the local CAMRA branch marking ten consecutive years appearing in CAMRA's Good Beer Guide.
- Fountain on Queens
93 Queens Road
A friendly small two bar pub owned by Shepeherd Neame since 1993. Refurbished and rebranded in April 2019.
- General Havelock
27 Havelock Road
Following a period of closure this pub has recently reopened, WhatPub will be updated in due course, but the opening and food hours shown at the moment are those from before the closure. Situated in the town centre near local bus routes and a short walk from the railway station. The pub re-opened under new management after a short closure in autumn 2019. It retains all the features that classify it as having a nationally important historic interior, in particular the exceptional large tiled paintings of scenes of local interest.
- Hastings Arms
2 George Street
A single bar Old Town pub; holds special food evenings, e.g. steak nights and curry nights.
119 Queens Road
A new freehouse that opened in September 2016. The home of the Brewing Brothers brewery, with a 2.5 barrel capacity brewery that offers a range of unfined brother-themed ales delivered from 3 hand-pumps fabricated from plumbing accessories. There are also ten keg taps dispensing eight ales and two ciders. There is a wood-fired oven with a choice of eight different pizzas available all sessions.
- Jenny Lind
69 High Street
Located in the heart of Hastings Old Town, ten handpumps with local and countrywide beers and ciders gives this pub one of the best real ale and cider selections in the area. Up to six changing real ciders including those served from boxes behind the bar, though there is a 25p premium on half pints. There is loud live music at weekends and the RX Shantymen sing every Thursday. The pub operates a loyalty scheme from October until the end of March. The front bar is long and roomy whilst a smaller back bar is warmer and more intimate with a real fire and bar billiards table. There is also an upstairs function room hosting a range of events from blues to slot car racing. There is a terraced garden behind the pub which is delightful in warm weather.
- John Logie Baird
29-31 Havelock Road
A typical large and busy town centre Wetherspoon's pub with real ales available at all times from up to ten hand-pumps. Up to four changing real ciders are usually available from one of the large refrigerated units behind the bar. Holds a cider festival as well as the regular Wetherspoon beer festivals.
- Jolly Fisherman
3 East Beach Street
A pub until the 1950s, then a café, and now Hastings' first micropub. At least three changing cask beers, together with six real ciders and perries, and keg beers, are supplemented by a large range of canned and bottled beers of UK and foreign origin. Home-made bar snacks are on offer Wednesday to Saturday, with free cheese on Sunday afternoon. The rustic furniture is arranged to help create a friendly atmosphere. Toad in the hole and shove-ha'penny can be played.
- London Trader
4-7 East Beach Road
Large pub mainly catering for holidaymakers during summer months, the pub overlooks the beach and has friendly staff.
- Lord Nelson
East Bourne Street
Built in 1830, this is a small pub with old world atmosphere where local fishermen congregate.
- Millers Arms
38 Winchelsea Road
A small traditional pub with a pleasant garden, quiet in the mornings but busy in the evenings with a number of teams playing darts, pool and petanque. There is a weekly quiz and most festivals, Burns Night, St. David's Day, St. Patrick's Day, St. George's Day, etc. are celebrated. There is a free juke box every Sunday, the garden is large, supervised children and dogs are welcome. Money is raised all through the year to put on a free Bonfire Night for the community.
- Mount Pleasant Inn
88 Mount Pleasant Road
Two-roomed pub with a sports theme, with TVs in the main room and a pool table down in the back room. Two handpumps but only one ale.
- Old King John
39-41 Middle Road
Free house with no fruit machine, juke box, pool or food. It does have darts, bar billiards and shove halfpenny and occasional live music. Very busy community pub with rear garden; for the area an it is unusual as outlet for Dartford Wobbler brewery.
- Olde Pumphouse
64 George Street
A popular olde worlde pub on two levels, a timber building in the Old Town of Hastings with friendly staff. Main entrance is up a side alley to the right.
Palace Court, White Rock
A large one room pub, concentrating on food, there are games rooms and outside smoking area opposite the beach. The pub came under new ownership in November 2018.
10 South Terrace
A single bar and a separate dining room with a good range of food and a function room make up the accommodation of this pub.
- Plough Inn
49 Priory Road
A small half timbered pub on the West Hill near the castle to where a lift goes from the Old Town. It is the last pub in an area that as recently as the turn of the century had five. A friendly community pub, (and 'sister' pub to the North Star in St Leonards), with a large beer garden to the rear. It has four handpumps offering two permanent and one changing guest ale, plus Weston's Old Rosie cider. Although Ore station is nearer (750m), it has a lesser service than Hastings station..
56 High Street
Porters is a Grade 2 listed building which has been a wine bar since 1986, refurbished in 2017, it now serves real ale. Home cooked food is served and it is a popular live jazz venue.
- Prince Albert
28 Cornwallis Street
A cosy backstreet pub which was previously owned by Shepherd Neame pub, which was closed by that company, but re-opened as a free house in November 2019. The external photo temporarily remains on this website, but dates back to Shepherd Neame days, while the internal photos are contemporary.
- Royal Standard
A fishermans' pub dating from 1707 opposite the Stade, a single bar, popular during various Old Town festivals and hosts the marble championship on Good Friday. Pig roast during summer season.
- St Mary in the Castle Café & Bar
7 Pelham Crescent
Renovated and re-opened in early 2018, this café and bar is located on the seafront, downstairs in the old Victorian arcade with its fully restored lantern roof. With large windows looking out over the road to the sea, the café type seating area has a light and airy feel.
- Stag Inn
14 All Saints Street
Probably the oldest surviving pub in Hastings, in its present form it dates from 1547 and has many interesting and quirky features. As a tied house, it is one of a few pubs to take beers from Shepherd Neame's microbrewery, and these are often available to complement the regular and seasonal ales. A full menu 'with a Balinese twist' is available except on Sundays when a traditional roast lunch is served. Also weekend brunch is served between 11:00 and 12:45 on Saturdays and Sundays. A number of regular events are held: Monday is Quiz Night, 8-10pm, £1 per person entry fee; Tuesday is a Folk Session 9-11pm; Wednesday is a Bluegrass Session 8:30-11pm and Thursday is Folk and Blues Singaround 9-11pm. Although Ore station is nearer (1000m), it is a more difficult walk and has a lesser service.
- Twelve Hundred Postcards
80 Queens Road
This micropub opened in November 2018, consisting of a bar in one room with real ales in a cool room at the rear; the large window enabling the customers to see their beers being poured. There are benches and high stools down each side of the room; in addition to the three cask beers offered there is one keg beer. The venue has had many past owners, a hundred years ago it was a sweet shop, the owner of which was secretly selling French postcards for which he was imprisoned; hence the pub's name.
- Whistle Trago
26 George Street
A small bar established in 2001, and a major facelift in 2013. It has a warm and friendly atmosphere.
- White Rock Hotel
Adjacent to the White Rock Theatre and opposite the award-winning pier, this friendly hotel welcoming non residents has a spacious contemporary bar, with ample seating, a superb seafront terrace and a new downstairs bar open on Fridays and Saturdays. Four beers are offered, from various Sussex breweries, some of which are usually dark; beer is served from 10:00. Freshly prepared hot and cold food is available until 22:00. The guest rooms are en-suite, many with fantastic sea views and some on the first floor, have 'Juliet' style balconies. Its policy of offering only Sussex beers to a high standard has not surprisngly led the local CAMRA Branch to award it LocAle Pub of the Year on several occasions, including in 2018 and 2019; the photographs above show the respective presentations. In 2016 the Hotel had a further CAMRA award as it celebrated ten consecutive years in the Good Beer Guide.
53-57 Robertson Street
A very large pub, refurbished for the better in 2013, mostly known for food and sports TV.
- Albion 33 George Street Hastings TN34 3EA moc.sgnitsahnoibla@ofni(01424) 439156
- Haywards Heath
- Burrell Arms
Situated by Commercial Square close by the railway station, The Burrell Arms offers 4 real ales. Sports events live on large screen TV throughout the pub. Large beer garden to the rear. Varied food menu featuring pub classics and everything in between to Sunday roasts.
- Fox & Hounds
Large pub in Fox Village on the outskirts of Haywards Heath, now operated by Ember Inns
- Heath Tavern
47 Sussex Road
Located on the southern Ditchling road, this light and airy community local has just been refurbished. A 20 minute walk from the station and five minutes from the High Street. The Heath manages to maintain a cosy, snug bar area for anyone looking for a quiet pint as well as space for watching sporting events in the back bar area.
- Jeremy's Restaurant
Borde Hill Gardens, Balcombe Road
Bar area of Jeremy's Restaurant within the Borde Hill Gardens complex. Serves Harveys Sussex on gravity.
- Lockhart Tavern
41 The Broadway
New pub opened November 2016. This pub serves 6 real ales. Situated in an area rich with bars and restaurants, this pub consists of a sizable front bar equipped with marble-topped high tables also featuring parquet and decorative tile flooring. Behind this bar, set at a lower level is a dining room which usually serves food until 10pm.
- Savannah Cafe Bar
44-46 The Broadway
Contemporary cafe bar with matching décor with outside seating on The Broadway, featuring sports TV screens and food served throughout much of the day. Two real ales available from local Sussex breweries. Special offers on food & drink. Special events on Thursdays. Bookings available for private hire Monday to Wednesday.
1 The Broadway
The Star is a great value local situated on the Broadway. Value for money pricing on drinks and food make the Star a great traditional place to visit for lunch or in the evening. Sky sports is available for all your sporting needs & at weekends we have the best atmosphere in town, a great place to meet up with friends and enjoy excellent service.
- Burrell Arms Commercial Square Haywards Heath RH16 1EA email@example.com(01444) 453214
- Heathfield Tavern
In the nineteenth century the Plymouth Brethren dominated Heathfield, meaning the Heathfield Tavern is still the only pub in the town, only permitted as it was built next door to a police house. The building dates from the early nineteenth century, it has a main bar area with two separate areas given over to dining. The pub has been completely refurbished and it was reopened by the family owned Ridley Inns in February 2019.
- Heathfield Tavern Hailsham Road Heathfield TN21 8DR moc.liamg@nrevatdleifhtaeheht(01435) 864847
- George Hotel
The George in Henfield, is a late 16th-century building with a dragon beam, and an original window at the rear. A large selection of fine wines is complimented with traditional beers and lagers. Cockfighting was prominent at the George in the 1790's. On the 9 May 1980 the building was given a Grade II Listed classification.
- Old Railway
Upper Station Road
The Cat And Canary is a small family run country pub, located in West Sussex. They serve a great selection of wines, draught beers and spirits for your enjoyment, along with a lovely range of soft drinks for those non-drinkers, drivers and children. The helpful staff only adds to the warm and cosy atmosphere on hand. The large beer garden is a peaceful , beautiful place to relax with a nice refreshing drink in the summer months, dogs are welcome too ! Disabled access and friendly staff are on hand throughout the pubs premises, making it easy accessible for all Now under new ownership and renamed the Old Railway.
- Plough of Henfield
A busy pub in the centre of the village, the Plough has a comfortable single-bar layout with a separate restaurant area leading to a patio at the rear. An old photograph shows the pub as a Tamplins house, serving beer from the wood. The restaurant is currently closed but reopens on the 9th September 2020.
- White Hart
Henfield’s historic White Hart dates from the 17th century and is a classic oak-beamed pub with a wealth of detail that will delight lovers of genuine English architecture. A large inglenook fireplace crackles gently through winter evenings, giving an instant welcome and the low beams and candlelit dining rooms lend a real warmth to this friendly and relaxed ‘local’ on Henfield’s attractive High Street and only a few miles from the stunning South Downs. On sunnier days you can enjoy eating and drinking al fresco in the pretty walled garden. Landlord Gyles Culver, his wife Mo and son and daughter Will and Katy welcome you to this ancient haven of award winning ales, fine wines and carefully sourced seasonal dishes from around the world making the White Hart the perfect location for eating out in West Sussex. In the colder winter months, our huge inglenook fireplace will warm you whilst you sip on a pint of Badger’s finest ale. We welcome you to sit at one of our old pine tables and watch the flames whilst the rain falls outside.
- George Hotel High Street Henfield BN5 9DB ku.oc.dleifnehletohegroeg@sgnikoob(01273) 492296
- Duke of Cumberland
Stunning 15th-century inn nestling against the hillside and set in over three acres of terraced gardens with extensive views. The rustic front bar has scrubbed-top tables and benches, plus a log fire at both ends, while to the rear is a new extension that blends in perfectly with the original pub and offers much-needed additional space, particularly for diners. Outside is a smokers' shelter with its own woodburner. A former local CAMRA Pub of the Year, this is a rural gem. May close winter Sunday evenings.
- Duke of Cumberland Henley GU27 3HQ (01428) 652280
- Sussex Brewery
36 Main Road
Pub close to the Hampshire border with six regular beers including a house beer, Sussex Brewery Best Bitter.
- Sussex Brewery 36 Main Road Hermitage PO10 8AU ku.oc.yrewerbxessus@ofni(01243) 371533
- Brewers Arms
Originally two 15th-century cottages, this beamed, wood panelled and floored building has been a pub since the 1830s. A new owner took over this pub in November 2015 and it is now a genuine free house. After a closure it has been sympathetically refurbished.
- Brewers Arms Gardner Street Herstmonceux BN27 4LB (01323) 831653
- Unicorn Inn
Idyllic rural pub located in the centre of the peaceful downland village of Heyshott. Heyshott is situated off the beaten track but lies close to Midhurst and Cowdray Park. The pub has a bright spacious area to the rear laid out for diners. Around the bar there is a cosy area for drinkers with a dartboard. Outside there is a magnificent garden with stunning views of the South Downs. There are up to two changing beers available. The Summertime opening hours run from Spring Bank Holiday through to the end of August - Mondays 11-6 or later and Sundays 12-6 or later.
- Unicorn Inn Heyshott GU29 0DL ku.oc.ttohsyeh-nni-nrocinu@ofni(01730) 813486
- High Hurstwood
Dating from the 1870s, this village pub has an imaginative food offering, locally sourced where possible, which has made it a destination for diners. There is a single bar in a U shaped room with tables set for food and sofas gathered round one of the open fires. Outside is a large terrace and garden. Often features beers from the local Engineer Brewery.
- Hurstwood Hurstwood Road High Hurstwood TN22 4AH moc.doowtsruheht@ofni(01825) 732257
- Hill Brow
- Jolly Drover London Road Hill Brow GU33 7QL (01730) 893137
- Lamb Inn
Located in the Pevensey marshes, the beamed original part of this pub dates from the 16th century. It was built as a shepherds' hostelry, obliged at the time to be open all night and to allow sickly lambs to recover at the fireside. The pub still has a twenty four hour licence at lambing time. It was extended in the 1970s resulting in several separate areas for eating and drinking.
- Red Lion
Built in 1495 as a farmhouse with a large estate, in 1635 it became the Red Lion. Smugglers and customs officers clashed here often until 1805 when it became a post house. In the nineteenth century the large stables enabled the inn to offer a livery service. The pub has two main beamed bars, a public with wooden floor, also a snug and a restaurant / function room upstairs including two inglenook fireplaces. Home cooked food, locally sourced where possible, is offered.
- Lamb Inn Pevensey Marsh Hooe TN33 9HH (01424) 848649
- Royal Oak
Opens Bank Holiday Mondays 12-15 The Royal Oak is a freehouse in a 16th-century cottage. David Jeffrey and Sarah Warner have run the Royal Oak since 1990. The Royal Oak is an idyllic country pub, unspoilt and with great country walks. There is a large garden. In the winter two lovely log fires greet you. There is an extensive menu. Also on offer are three permanent real ales and a regular guest ale all mainly from local breweries. The pub is haunted by the ghost of one who was believed to be a sheep rustler who operated on the South Downs in about 1680, going by the name of William "Shagger" Shepherd. He was pursued across the Downs by a group of angry farmers and was eventually shot after taking refuge in the Royal Oak.
- Royal Oak Hooksway PO18 9JZ moc.loa@yawhkaovad(01243) 535257
Horam Manor Farm
A lakeside Bistro which sells Harvey's on a regular basis. Closed Monday and Tuesday in winter.
- May Garland Inn
Little London Road
Dating from 1881, it has been in the hands of the current oners since 2012. There is one large bar divided into restaurant and lounge areas, the latter with sofas around an open fire. Monthly events such as themed food, comedy and quiz nights are held. Food is home prepared and where possible locally sourced, much originating from Tottingworth Farm three miles away. Opens at 9.30am for breakfasts, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
- Lakeside Horam Manor Farm Horam TN21 0JB (01435) 408015
- Anchor Hotel
3 Market Square
Previously known as the Anchor Hotel in 1898 and it was 'Temperance'. In the twenties the building was used as the Town Hall. In the early 1990’s the site was a Lloyds Bank. Then renamed Bar Vin (Punch Taverns - Spirit Group). Renamed the Anchor Hotel (Punch Taverns - Taylor Walker Pubs) 03/11. After separating from Punch, Spirit have taken over Taylor Walker 2012. Now part of Greene King. The pub encourages ales from local brewers and is "Locale" accredited. Beer Festivals are held occasionally. Discount available for card carrying CAMRA members.
- Anchor Tap
16 East Street
Now free-of-tie, this popular pub continues to offer customers an eclectic choice of brews. The Knowledgeable team behind the bar source interesting beers both local and from afar. There are six handpumps in use, plus a backbar offering ten keg beers. The pub regularly hosts tap takeovers, so it is advisable to check the Facebook page for details of these and additional opening hours. Bar snacks are available lunchtimes. The modern Anchor in East Street was built in 1898. It was the 'tap' of the Anchor Hotel. In January 1975 a Horsham Branch of CAMRA was formed at this pub. Having been closed for 30 years, this pub was reopened in February 2016 by Dark Star Brewery, but with the sale of that brewer to Fuller's in March 2018, the pub became free-of-tie. It continues to be popular with customers both local and from afar. Refurbished in an early-20th century style. A cask beer club offers 20% off all cask beers between 4p and 6pm Tue-Fri.
17 Market Square
This town-centre pub, the building dates back to the 12th Century. Offers a wide range of Hall Woodhouse beers including seasonal ales. Be side the bar there is a hidden door in the wall. It is reputed to be haunted by three ghosts. Very popular with cricket fans as it is within easy walking distance of Horsham Cricket Club.
8 Station Road
Spacious pub situated near the rear entrance to Horsham Station. A large, well furnished public bar offers large screens for TV sports. Pool is very popular and is well catered for with two tables. There is a separate, quieter bar. Very much a pub frequented by local and regular customers.
- Black Jug
31 North Street
Large bustling town centre pub, The Jug is something of an Horsham institution. It has a welcoming interior with bookshelves, pictures and a fire, and friendly and efficient staff. Two regular ales are available with rotating guests and cider. There is also a very extensive selection of whiskies available. Excellent food is served all day and the pub is equally popular as a venue to meet and chat, with no intrusive music. Close to the railway station and opposite the Arts Complex. This pub serves the commuters by train, after work.
- Boars Head
The building was originally a farm house dating from about 1761. It became a beer house around 1830, and by 1842 was known as the Fox & Hounds until 1971 when it became The Boar's Head. The pub was originally owned by Willetts Brewery and subsequently came under the control of Rock 9Brighton) and the Whitbread when it was known as The Fox & Hounds. It was sold in the mid 1970's to become the only true Free House in Horsham. After three changes of private ownership it was sold to Hall & Woodhouse in the 1990's thus removing the only Free House in Horsham at that time. Today the pub is mainly food biased with a restaurant area. Three beers from Hall & Woodhouse are usually on sale.
- Brewhouse & Kitchen
38 East Street
Brewhouse & Kitchen pub in what was formerly the Horse & Groom. Large single bar area serving B&Ks own real ales.
- Chapeau Brewery
Unit 8, Redkiln Close
This is the tap room for Chapeau Brewery. Please note that it is normally only open Friday Afternoon and Saturday lunch, although if you ring ahead they are normally around most days for off sales. Their Open Road stout is often on key keg, the rest of their range is available on gravity in the cool room. There is a 5% discount if you arrive by bike.
Situated on the west side of the town just off the Guildford Road. It faces a green with a pond on which can be found wild fowl including coots - hence the name. There are 4 lines, the pub serves Fullers London Pride, and Sharp's Doom Bar. Formerly a Bass Charrington tied house it is now owned by Punch Taverns. Before past refurbishment there was once a separate off-licence situated between the public and lounge bars. There is now one large bar showing Sky Sports. There are 3 darts and one pool team using the pub.
The Crown is a grade II listed building on the Carfax. It is a Greene King managed house, and has recently (August 2016) been refurbished. There are 5 hand pumps, three of which are in use at any given time. Greene King IPA is the house ale which is accompanied by two rotating guests from the Greene King list; for example London Glory or Timothy Taylor Landlord.
- Dog & Bacon
Situated on North Parade and to the north of the town this pub is very popular with the local community. There are 4 lines, all of which server Hall & Woodhouse ales, Tanglefoot, K&B Sussex Best and Badger First Call are normally available, the fourth line carries the H&W seasonal. The pub serves meals all day (lunch time only on Sunday).
- Foresters Arms
43 St Leonards Road
Small pub in a residential side street serving the local community. A real fire adds a cosy touch in the winter. Food is served with booking recommended for Sunday roasts, as they are always popular. Guest ale can be local or nationally selected with the help of the pub regulars. There is a separate dining area which is also used as a function room. Large garden at rear.
- Holbrook Club North Heath Lane Horsham RH12 5PJ ku.oc.bulckoorbloheht@eciffo(01403) 751150
Built around the 1930's the building has stone floors, wooden beams and three open fires. A family pub with facilities for children it is mainly a dining venue. The pub also offers a friendly atmosphere for drinkers with an open plan design. ated on the main A281 Brighton road exactly one mile south of Horsham and next to a Garden Centre.
- Kings Arms
This was the King & Barnes brewery tap and is situated in The Bishopric some 100 yards from the site of the former Brewery. A comfortable two-bar pub, an 18th century coaching inn, which has long been popular with locals. It was once frequented by K & B Brewery workers. It is a locals pub popular for sports on TV at the weekend. October 2017: Taken over by Richard Grady, Peter Birdsall and an other of North & South Leisure Ltd. There are 5 handpuls with at least 3 rotating local ales and also a keg line, which serves Brolly ale.
- Lynd Cross
1 Springfield Road
Situated at the end of West Street opposite the site of Shelley's Fountain. The Lynd Cross occupies premises that were formerly The Horsham Pine Shop. A large and popular and unpretentious family friendly open plan town pub. Local ales feature here and the pub hosts 'Meet the Brewer' and several beer festivals throughout the year.
- Malt Shovel
15 Springfield Road
Situated near to the town centre the pub may serve up to 6 or 7 real ales, including local beers. 1 or 2 real ciders/perries may be available. The bar is warmed by a real fire in winter and live rugby and football events are screened. Live music is very popular and there are quiz nights. Springfield Hotel at the back of the pub is part of the establishment where accommodation can be booked.
- Norfolk Arms
On the main road from Horsham to Crawley. A two bar pub with a comfortable lounge. Pub games in the public bar.
- Olive Branch
Originally known as the "Green Dragon" the pub was re-named "The Olive Branch" after Hall & Woodhouse took over the King & Barnes tied estate in 2000. Situated near the Shelley Fountain, the original building (circa 1449) was timber framed with wattle and daub panels. It was once the centre of administration for the lord of the manor. Recently the pub has become mainly restaurant oriented, retaining a bar, and known as "Cromptons at The Olive Branch". The ale is more expensive than in neighbouring pubs.
- Piries Bar
Piries Alley - The Carfax
In a building dating from the 15th century wth exposed timber beams, the pub is tucked away down a narrow alley adjoining Horsham's Carfax. It comprises a small downstairs room, an upstairs lounge bar and a small modern extension in character with the building. Regular charity events are organised. Evenings here can be lively, with karaoke on Sundays, occasional live music and late opening until midnight. With two cask ales and several craft keg beers always available, this bar is well worth a visit. Also a fantastic range of Gin!
- Red Deer
The Red Deer is a new pub in Horsham town centre, it is food led it is located in what was part of a Waitrose super market. There are four real ale lines normally from national ranges. The interior is spacious and there is plenty of seating. The interior is tastefully executed with a mock 19th century look. Sharp's Doom Bar Sharp's Atlantic Timothy Taylor Landlord Welton's various
An American Sports Diner theme pub with a long bar, located in the small Roffey shopping precinct. At the one end is a raised area with TV. The main part has two TV's and a pool table. At the other end is another room that is essentially a games room with another pool table and a dart board. A further room serves as a function room.
57 North Street
Description: Situated opposite Horsham Railway Station. The main function of the pub is serving food. There is a separate bar which is comfortably furnished. The Station has hotel accommodation attached. The building was refurbished inside and out during 2011-2012. There are two pumps but usually only one is in use. Regular beers: Fullers London Pride, Sharps Doom Bar
- Stout House
Town centre pub on The Carfax concentrating mainly on beer. Traditionally refurbished with wood beams and panels, the cellar is at the same level as the bar and is visible through a window in the door. Rolls and sandwiches are served at lunch times only. Bar billiards can be played here.
- Sussex Barn
North Heath Lane
Large pub Diner on the northern edge of Horsham. There is a separate, comfortable dining area and a separate dining area for families. The long bar is fronted by a wooden floor. The rest of the bar area is carpeted and there is a selection of bar furniture ranging from comfortable seats with low tables to higher level tables with taller chairs. T.V. is provided but does not include sports coverage.
- Anchor Hotel 3 Market Square Horsham RH12 1EU ku.oc.gnikeneerg@3617(01403) 250640
- Horsted Keynes
Crown Inn at Horsted Keynes is a historic building dating back to the 16th Century. The structure was originally a medieval hall house. In 2003 a lightning strike caused a serious fire, since then the pub has been beautifully restored to former glory. There are three lines, Harvey's Sussex best is the locals favourite, the other two lines run guest ales which change from time to time, including Harveys seasonals.
- Green Man
A pleasant Greene King tenanted house on the village green. The pub is a community pub in the village and provides lunchtime and evening meals. There are 4 lines with ales selected from the Greene King portfolio. These is a nearby bus stop on the MetroBus 270 route from Brighton to East Grinstead. A 20 minute walk from Horsted Keynes station on the Bluebell Railway, try to use the footpath across the fields rather than the road.
- Crown The Green Horsted Keynes RH17 7AW ku.oc.senyekdetsrohnworceht@selbat(01825) 791609
- Horsted Keynes Station
- Horsted Keynes Station Bar
Station Approach Road
Horsted Keynes Station
Situated on platform 3/4 of the 1892 railway station it is epitome of bijou. Be prepared to take your drink onto the platform and browse the book shop. Beers from local brewers are usually available. Light meals are available during the day. The best way to visit is on a Bluebell Railway service train as there is a very sparse bus service to the railway station. The village the station serves is a 20 minute walk along narrow lanes.
- Horsted Keynes Station Bar Station Approach Road Horsted Keynes Station RH17 7BB (01825) 720831
- George & Dragon
The George & Dragon is one of the oldest pubs in Sussex with parts dating back to the 13th century! It proudly boasts that King Charles II reputedly stopped here in 1651 when fleeing the country after his defeat at the Battle of Worcester.
- George & Dragon Turnpike Road Houghton BN18 9LW moc.liamtoh@nothguohnogarddnaegroegeht(01798) 831559
- Ancient Mariner
59 Rutland Road
Large corner pub in the Poet's Corner area of Hove. Heated beer garden to the rear and decked seating to the front. 4 handpumps - 2 serving real ale + 6 keg taps. Claims to be a craft ale destination.
- Bees Mouth
10 Western Road
Lively events led bar with a wide selection of international bottled beers and craft ale but also serving two real ales. Check the webpage and facebook for upcoming events.
- Better Half
1 Hove Place
One of the oldest pubs in Hove, a stones throw from the beach. June 2015 - changed name to The Better Half.
- Bison Beer Crafthouse
57 Church Road
Bar opened late 2017 in Hove. Unsure at this stage if it serves real ale or only keg. Open for takeouts and deliveries - see website for details.
- Blind Busker
75-77 Church Road
Popular pub with various meal and drink deals. Nov 2018 - now re-opened following a refurbishment. Real ale £2.25 a pint on Tuesdays. The Blind Busker takes its name from a local man ‘Blind Harry Vowles’ who frequented the pub back in 1900’s, he and others were often seen playing accordions and other musical instruments beneath the Angel of peace statue, these folk were known as the ‘Brighton Characters’
- Bow Street Runner
62 Brunswick Street West
A small traditional pub in a side street of Hove just off of the main thoroughfare, Western Road. Run by Sue (she does all the work!) and aided by her husband Mike (most think hindered) The pub has no food, no Sky, no loud music and no gaming machines, just a pub,BLISS! They took the pub over in September 2010 and opened the 3 en-suite rooms Easter 2011. They are helped by Warren, Jon, and Maggie behind the bar and by Lisa and Beth with the housekeeping.
1-3 Holland Road
Built in the 1930s, The Brunswick is a striking building with curved bays, turret roofs and brass Crittall style windows. Much of the original panelling (the same as used in the Orient Express) has been rescued and restored, particularly in The Venue. Atmosphere and mood change as you move from the beautifully constructed sunny garden through the airy garden room to the bar (a fusion of the best of modern bar and traditional pub). Despite the high-tech sound and stage equipment, the music and arts Venue with its wood panelling, period lighting and fireplace retains a wonderfully cosy feel. Also has a range of changing craft beers.
- Cliftonville Inn
98-101 George Street
Located in the busy George Street shopping area, there are no prizes for the building or décor (former furniture store), but full marks for the pub's well-kept real ales, which include several from local microbreweries, and the number of real ciders available. There are the usual Wetherspoons promotional nights, and a good range of ales on at festivals. Locally relevant history panels adorn the walls, revealing that the pub's name refers to an old area of Hove.
48 Hove Street
“The Connaught Pub and Kitchen is a proper pub with real ales and carefully chosen wines. Add to that a great restaurant serving a British inspired menu made from the best organic meats, vegetables and the freshest locally landed fish we can find. The menu is designed to make the best use of what’s freshest and tastiest in Sussex – our Sunday roasts are already an institution. We buy all our ingredients from as close to home as we can; we don’t use produce that has been flown across the world.There is a cosy wood-burning stove to keep you warm in Winter and a gorgeous south-facing garden so you can eat and drink in the sunshine come Summer. The focus is on providing great beers, perfect food and a fantastic atmosphere to enjoy them in.”
- Coopers Cask
Coopers Cask on Farm Road is a vibrant pub that offers an extensive menu with dishes ranging between international and classic pub cuisine.
- County Ground
0844 264 0202
Bar at the Sussex County Cricket Ground in Hove. Open during matches and other events. The County Ground serves a range of Sussex ales from the North Bar (open to all ticket holders) and also in the members' only pavilion during Sussex CCC matches. It usually also serves one beer from the Sea End bar which is also a cafeteria. All beers are served on gravity.
8 Goldstone Street
Tucked away near Hove station, nestling among quiet residential streets is The Exchange pub on Goldstone Street. Over recent years, you’d be forgiven for not having noticed it, partly due to an inconspicuous location but also due to an exterior and interior that harked back to days of yore. But not anymore! Wooden floors, green and bare brick walls, industrial pendant lamps, new furniture and a revised layout has made for a very attractive new look for the place. Outside, there’s a lovely al fresco space for soaking up the sunshine.
- Farm Tavern
13 Farm Road
Under new management since 2010. Life drawing classes 7 - 9 Thursdays.
55 Boundary Road
The Foghorn micropub is on on the border between Hove and Portslade, opened in December 2018. The premises were formerly a bank and an adult learning centre. Basic wood based decor with benches and stools. Five cask beers served on gravity from a cool room behind the bar - mainly local but with guests from further afield. Three local real ciders, three keg fonts serving craft beers from around the country, and a selection of wines. Opening hours quoted include drinking-up time. Brighton & South Downs Camra Pub of the Year runner-up - Mar 2020. From 5pm on Fri 20/03/20 the pub will be closed temporarily for in-house drinking but open with reduced hours for takeaways. Open Tues - Thurs 12 - 2 and Fri - Sun 12 - 3. See Facebook/Twitter for updates.
3 Stirling Place
Since opening in 2006, this relaxed and welcoming pub, run by owner Paul Hutchison has become a much loved local and well known food destination in the heart of Hove. Dec 2019 - pub has reopened as the Winter Foragers, operated by Z&S Pubs group. Aug 2020 - pub has re-opened and reverted to its previous name
38-39 Western Road
Former Kemp Town Brewery pub with ornate exterior. One or two real ales and a very extensive cider list on handpump,in boxes and a wide selection of bottles. Upstairs area can be used as a function area, but is not completely separate. Dec 2019 - only 1 real ale and 1 cider now available - all boxes gone now.
- Garden Bar
324 Portland Road
Noble House serves a large range of beers and ales. It has comfy sofas and fire places and the largest BBQ terrace on the South Coast. Noble House is named after Sergeant Dennis Noble who was shot down over Hove during the Battle of Britain. Aged just 20, Sgt Noble had only been on active duty for 27 days before his Hurricane Squadron engaged a large number of German bombers and fighters in a daylight battle to try to protect the British mainland. Jan 2016 - changed it's name to the Garden Bar.
- Gather Inn
The Gather Inn overlooks Hove Lagoon with views out to sea. Drink or dine in front of panoramic windows and watch the activities of the Lagoon and seafront. The menu is focused on fresh, locally sourced, meat and seafood, with some veggie and vegan dishes too. The Gather Inn has 20 guest rooms including the brand-new 'J-Wing'. Five fresh new rooms, all en-suite with lagoon view, light dimmers and Velux windows.
- George Payne
18 Payne Avenue
Described as a Cider and Ale House serving traditional British food. Curry night Mondays Steaks Thursday. Fish Friday. Roasts Sunday. Open Mic Thursdays The pub has just won the Best Turnaround Pub at the 2013 Great British Pub Awards in London.
- George Street Tap
4-5 George Street
Former Slug and Lettuce now rebranded as the George Street Tap and selling real ale. Live sport and music venue. Decorated in a modern style with a part boarded and part tiled floor. There is a mix of high & low tables with benches, stools and retro style chairs. Behind the bar is a row of numbered keg taps identified by cask ends on the wall above.
- Ginger Pig
3 Hove Street
The Ginger Pig is a pub and restaurant with 11 en-suite letting rooms.
200 Hangleton Road
Large 1930's road house. Now sells real cider. Jan 2019 - now reopened after major refurbishment.
- Hangleton Manor
Hangleton Valley Drive
Located on the edge of Hove, The Hangleton Manor has been wonderfully restored with a gorgeous large garden, and is convenient for exploring Brighton, the South Downs and the 3 mile long wild flower haven of Shoreham beach.
- Hove Park
156 Old Shoreham Road
Large pub on the corner of Old Shoreham Road and Sackville Road
- Hove Place
35-37 First Avenue
This stylish Hove pub, with the best pub garden in the area is located just off Church Road in Hove (near Palmeria Square) and operated by local pub company Golden Lion Group. Having undergone a stylish refurbishment in March 2012, Hove Place Bistro Pub & Gardens provides a relaxed atmosphere and has a strong emphasis on great service. With an expansive and mature Italian garden to the rear and a delightful terrace to the front of the pub, Hove Place has arguably the finest outdoor space you’ll find in Brighton & Hove. The picturesque gardens are ideal for “Al Fresco” eating, whiling away an afternoon with friends or simply reading a newspaper or good book! An extensive product range centres on local ales, quality wines and speciality beers supplemented by a back bar of some 100 well known spirits . You’ll find the usual pub classics on the menu along with some wonderful bistro style dishes, all made from scratch with locally sourced quality produce. We aim to provide a vibrant and quality pub experience, casual dining with an attention to detail that makes you want to come back and generally just a great place for you to enjoy yourself and socialise!
10 Victoria Grove, Second Avenue
Bar and eatery off Church Road in Hove.
- Neptune Inn
10 Victoria Terrace
Five hand pumps serve regular favourites plus frequently changing guest ales, always in good condition. This traditional single bar pub is frequented by a regular local clientele, Live music is strongly supported with Blues and Rock every Friday and Jazz on Sunday together with monthly open mic and vinyl nights on the second and fourth Mondays. This pub is situated on the Brighton to Shoreham coast road near central Hove.
214 Nevill Road
Large roadhouse style pub to the north of Hove, close to Hangleton
- Old Albion
110 Church Road
The Albion has changed its name to the Old Albion following a major refurbishment and change of direction in 2017. Now operated by Laine Pub Co in conjunction with Enterprise Inns. More a Gin Palace than a pub, but still serving real ale and keg beers.
70-71 Cromwell Road
Historic pub close to the Hove cricket ground. Refurbished 2015 and now with 2 regular beers and 3 guests. Quiz night Thursdays at 8.30, poker night Tuesdays.
- Paris House
21 Western Road
The Paris House is a French-styled cafe-bar bringing the best of the continent to the Brighton-Hove border. They serve platters of food for sharing, French wines and a wide selection of the European beers and ciders. The building was formerly the Western Hotel, whose name still appears on the wall.
- Poets Ale & Smoke House
33 Montgomery Street
Harveys pub in the Poet's Corner area of Hove. Now reopen (May 2016) following refurbishment and change of name and management. Jul 2019 - now has three ciders on handpump.
- Seafield Inn
150 Church Road
Peter Robinson the Landlord welcomes all to this small friendly bar serving fine ales and light snacks.
- Southern Belle
3 Waterloo Street
The Iron Duke was built in 1828 in the heart of the historic Brunswick old town. It is just across the road from the beach with the City Centre just a short walk along the seafront. This historic Hove pub has a large bar on the ground floor with a micro-theatre at the back, also available to hire for private parties or meetings. There is also guest accommodation on the two upper floors comprising ten hotel rooms. 2017 changed name to Southern Belle. Food offering varies during the week with different cuisines. Sunday roasts start at 12 and continue until they run out.
100 Goldstone Villas
Large corner pub just opposite Hove railway station. Serves pizzas (2 for 1 Tueday) from an open view kitchen. Quiz night Wednesday. Argentine tango evenings. Bare-boarded throughout with 3 handpumps serving 1 regular and i changing Greene King beer and 1 guest. Has a paved garden area bordered by a north facing wall.
153 Portland Road
The Stoneham is a family-friendly pub with its own authentic pizza restaurant. It has a lovely garden, front sun terrace and a function room for parties.
17 St Catherines Terrace
Located on Hove seafront. Large bar divided into several drinking areas. The walls have traditional wood paneling and the windows retain leaded glass. One wall has 2 substantial stone fireplaces. Quiz night Thursdays. Takeaway food service available.
- Three Graces
168 Portland Road
Named after the famous painting by Italy’s renaissance master Raphael, the Three Graces features Italian inspired décor, as evidenced by the checked tiled flooring, renaissance paintings and Romanesque busts that sit proudly amongst the furniture. A menu of rustic Italian dishes including pastas and focaccias is on offer to meet the needs of a range of appetites, including those that simply desire some tasty Italian tapas to accompany a stimulating aperitvo on the way home from work. The drinks menu contains an enviable range of Italian reds, whites and roses, plus a selection of Italian beers and liqueurs.
15-17 Belfast Street
Street corner Craft Beer and Shellfish Bar close to George Street and Tesco. Good reputation for food. Has a wide range of bottled beers and five craft beer taps dispensing Burning Sky beers as well as three handpumps. Manager has also started brewing his own beer.
- Watchmaker's Arms
84 Goldstone Villas
Hove’s first micropub opened in 2015 - the name comes from the discovery that the premises was a watchmaker’s shop in 1889. That theme is carried throughout the pub with clocks and watches on the walls alongside a large selection of pump clips showing the range of beers that have been served. Beers are kept in a cool room at the rear of the pub and dispensed from the cask. A selection of sausage rolls is available together with a selection of ciders. Now houses the Beercraft Brighton microbrewery. Jan 2019 - pizzas now available delivered from Pizzaface in Hove.
- West Hove Golf Club
Located to its present site in 1991 the superb modern clubhouse caters for wedding receptions, private functions and business seminars. The first class restaurant and bar both have panoramic views over the course. Opening times and food times are for summer (April - October)
90 Portland Road
Situated at the corner of Portland Road and Westbourne Street. Two separate bars and small outside area. Four local Sussex beers and a range of six or more real ciders and perries.
- Wick Inn
63 Western Road
On the corner of Palmeira Square, the Wick Inn is one of those pubs you just want to stop by at, surf the net on the free wi-fi, read a newspaper, have a chat, muse about the mysterious stone circle on the floor of the bar over a pint of locally-brewed ale.
- Ancient Mariner 59 Rutland Road Hove BN3 5FE bup.reniramtneicna@olleh(01273) 748595
- Spotted Cow
This attractive village local has the usual range of Fuller's beers as well as a regular guest ale from their approved list. The pub is situated close to the Chichester canal. There is a pretty sunny lawned garden at the front and to the rear there is a more shaded patio area. The single front entrance leads into two separate cosy areas with flagstone floors and low beams. The smaller lounge area to the right leads round to a large conservatory extension to the rear used for dining and which can be hired for private functions.
- Spotted Cow Selsey Road Hunston PO20 1PD ku.oc.liamtoh@wocdettopseht(01243) 787864
- Hurst Green
- Royal George
54 London Road
The Royal George reopened as a pub in August 2019.
- Royal George 54 London Road Hurst Green TN19 7PN (01580) 860200
- Horse Inn Hurst
Welcome to The White Horse Inn, Hurstpierpoint. Situated at the foot of the South Downs, in a position which has just been named an area of outstanding natural beauty, this 16th century built inn is a beauty spot in it's own right and looks much the same as it was in 1591. There are 2 separate bars, one has pool, TV, darts, juke box and the main bar is wood panelled with log fires and a dining area for 30 people. There are leather sofas for you to relax in and a small library of book to read. Now renamed the Horse Inn Hurst. Accommodation refurbished.
- New Inn
76 High Street
Popular 16th-c beamed pub under same management as Bull in Ditchling, well kept ales including Harveys, good wines by the glass, enjoyable food with plenty for vegetarians, good friendly young staff, contrasting linked areas including dimly lit oak-panelled back part with bric-a-brac and open fire, and smart apple-green dining room; sports TV; children and dogs welcome, garden tables, open all day.
139 High Street
Situated on the eastern side of the village in the area formerly known as Lower Trumpkins this single bar community pub was originally a cottage belonging to the nearby Danny Estate; following a single storey extension to the front of the building in Victorian times it became a pub under the name Queen's Head Inn. The guest beers are generally from family brewers such as Brains or Hook Norton. The real cider is Westons Old Rosie.
- Horse Inn Hurst Albourne Road Hurstpierpoint BN6 9SP ku.oc.tsruhnniesroheht@koob(01273) 834717
- Queen's Head
Built in 1632 as two dwellings, the Queen’s Head has been a pub since 1831. It has open fires and a beer garden with fantastic views over the Brede Valley. Three changing ales and two ciders supplement three regular beers. Excellent, good-value home-made food is served daily. There are live music on Sunday afternoons and regular quizzes on Wednesdays (ring for dates). Occasional mini-beer festivals with live music over bank holiday weekends. The above pictured presentation was made in September 2014 by the local CAMRA Branch to mark the pub appearing in the Good Beer Guide for thirty consecutive years.
- Robin Hood
This 17th Century warm, friendly locals’ pub has a striking ceiling display of hops, coppers and brasses built up over twenty years. There is a magnificent open fire and a large dining area to the rear offers locally sourced, home cooked food. Six ales and at least two ciders, (and up to five), are served. The pub hosts pool and pétanque teams and is the home of the local Bonfire Society. The large garden has a children’s play area.
- Queen's Head Parsonage Lane Icklesham TN36 4BL (01424) 814552
- Bell Inn
Friendly village local, this free house dates from the seventeenth century. Good food is served in comfortable and relaxed surroundings; there is a beer garden for the summer, a separate dining area and a warm cosy snug with a wood burning fire for the wintery nights.
- Bell Inn Church Lane Iden TN31 7PU moc.liamg@llebnedieht(01797) 280242
- Halfway House
Traditional Harveys pub in the heart of the Sussex countryside serving Harveys ales and locally sourced home cooked food.
- Laughing Fish
The pub, next to the preserved Lavender Line was originally called The Half Moon and later The Station Hotel. It had an eventful WWII. A warm welcome greets you from tenants Andy and Linda. As well as beers from the Greene King portfolio, the pub also stocks beer from the local Isfield Brewing Co and other Sussex breweries. Good quality pub food. Bar Billiards, Toad in the Hole and darts are all played. Pub quiz on the first Sunday of the month and an Easter beer race. Outdoor play area for children. May close at 10.00pm Mon - Thurs when it is quiet. Local Camra branch country pub of the year 2016.
- Halfway House Rose Hill Isfield TN22 5UG (01825) 750382
Popular pub in the main street of an attractive village on the shore of picturesque Chichester harbour. The cosy bar decorated with yachting memorabilia adds to the pub's character and is complemented by a pleasant patio, a suntrap in summer. The separate restaurant area offers a wide range, including local seafood. Accommodation is available in a two bedroom apartment and a three bedroom cottage.
- Ship The Street Itchenor PO20 7AH (01243) 512284
- Eight Bells
This picturesque village pub is sat just on the South Downs Way and is therefore very popular with walkers, likewise with locals and tourists. The inside is traditionally decorated and very cosy with a real fire. There is a large well kept garden with fantastic views of the surrounding coutryside. The pub often holds live music events and there is also a separate function room for hire. Traditional pub food is offered, with some good vegetarian options available. There are smugglers' tunnels under the building.
- Eight Bells High Street Jevington BN26 5QB (01323) 484442
- Clayton-Keymer Royal British Legion Club
Beechers Stand, Woodsland Road
The club offers various sporting and other interests including snooker (2 tables), pool table, darts, bar billiards, quiz nights and bingo. Entertainment on the majority of Saturday nights. Room available for hire. New members welcome. The clubs sells Fosters, Carling, Guinness, Kronenbourg 1664, Bombardier & many other branded beers plus a full range of wines spirits & soft drinks at club prices.
- Greyhound Inn
Hanging baskets adorn the front of this welcoming 16th-century pub; inside, the beamed ceiling, wooden furniture and inglenook fireplace add character. Look for the photographs of the pub in bygone days. In addition to the tiny snug/public bar there is a separate restaurant where dishes are made to order using fresh local ingredients by the landlord. Advance booking for the restaurant is recommended. Winter Hours vary. Aug 2019 - now under new management. Old carpets removed in bar to reveal original parquet flooring.
- Singing Hills Golf Club
Singing Hills staff guarantee a warm welcome to everyone, whether you are wishing to play our superb 27 hole golf course or use the 14 bay Covered and Floodlit Driving Range or perhaps a member of the public just wishing to make use of the complex's facilities. These include our first class restaurant for breakfast or lunch and of course our famous Sunday Carvery, a drink in our relaxed well stocked bar featuring local ales or for functions and events including business meetings. Free Wi-Fi is available if you need it and you are most welcome to dress casually in the clubhouse. Open later in summer.
- Thatched Inn
Nestling at the foot of the South Downs, The Thatched Inn, with its picturesque roof of Norfolk reeds and oak beams, has spectacular views over the Sussex countryside to the Ditchling Beacon. David and Leisa, your hosts and their friendly staff pride themselves in offering the best hospitality. Apart from the standard menu which includes chargrilled steaks and fresh fish,our special menu changes daily. To complement the food, they have a fine selection of Traditional Real Ales, chilled lagers, fine wines and spirits, soft drinks, not forgetting of course a range of non-alcoholic beverages for the driver. Families are very welcome with the option in summer of relaxing in our attractive garden where the children can have fun in the play house.
- Wickwoods Country Club
Shaves Wood Lane, Albourne
Wickwoods Country Club, Hotel & Spa offers Memberships, Weddings, Functions, Your Spa Beauty Treatments and Accommodation and is set among 22 acres of landscaped gardens and woodland within the South Downs National Park. The country club is south of the village of Albourne in West Sussex, 15 minutes north of Brighton, and close to Burgess Hill, Haywards Heath, Horsham and Worthing. Opening times quoted are for bar. Food times are for lunch/evening meal. Afternoon tea also served - see website for further details.
- Clayton-Keymer Royal British Legion Club Beechers Stand, Woodsland Road Keymer BN6 8HE moc.tcennoctb@lbrkc(01273) 845829
- Dog & Duck Dorking Road Kingsfold RH12 3SA (01306) 627295
Large friendly pub set back from the road with a large car park. It features a long bar with Horsham Stone flagstones, in front and red tiles. The restaurant area is carpeted. The pub has an open aspect but some areas do give some privacy. Old wood beams indicate the age of parts of the pub. In the past, when it was known as the Wheatsheaf, it served the smugglers who came up from the coast with their contraband.
The picturesque Juggs in Kingston is an idyllic English pub just five minutes' walk from the foot of the South Downs. Inside the pub are original oak beams and a log fire in winter, creating a cosy atmosphere. There are two bar areas and two restaurants or you can also choose to eat outside. The smaller Garden Restaurant can be hired for special occasions and seats up to 25 people. There’s an extensive drinks menu with more than 20 wines to choose from and a selection of Shepherd Neame’s award winning ales and lagers.
- Juggs The Street Kingston BN7 3NT (01273) 472523
- Foresters Arms
This 17th century pub became the Hall & Woodhouse pub of the year in 2010. The Foresters Arms Kirdford is a charming 17th century village pub with wooden beams, stone and brick floors and inglenook fireplaces. Perfectly nestled in the quiet village of Kirdford in beautiful West Sussex The landlords, Karl and Linda, have created a warm and friendly atmosphere. With an excellent range of food and a great selection of quality beers and wines. This quaint traditional village pub offers a varied and delicious menu with BBQs in the summer and regular theme nights. As well as a well kept boules pitch in the rear of the garden for those leisurely (or competitive) games on a sunny afternoon. There is also a dartboard for the less active sportsman and a small children’s play area located opposite the pub. The Foresters Arms is a good venue for those planning walks in the countryside. It is possible to pre-order lunch before commencing walks. The pub can also supply a number of walking routes mapped out that start and or finish at the Foresters Arms. A PDF can be downloaded from the Pub's website.
- Half Moon
Glass House Lane
The Half Moon is located in the heart of Kirdford, a picturesque village between Wisborough Green and Petworth in West Sussex. The 17th century building is packed with charm and character – in the winter the restaurant is cosy with a crackling log fire in the inglenook fireplace. The pub welcomes children as well as dogs on a lead. The spacious gardens allow plenty of room for a relaxed and fun environment. In the summer of 2017 the pub was taken over by Jodie Kidd and half of it is now reserved for dining. The gardens are huge and ideal for families. They have done a deal with soon to start Brolly brewing to supply them with a house best.
- Foresters Arms . Kirdford RH14 0ND ku.oc.bupdrofdriksretserof@ofni(01403) 820205
- Royal Oak
Quiet pub in the hamlet of Lagness within easy reach of Chichester and Bognor Regis via the 60 bus route. There is a comfortable central bar area with sofas and an open fire. There is a dining area integral to the central bar and a separate dedicated dining area too. The pub is popular with an older clientele enjoying the substantial menu which includes Sunday roasts and curry nights. At the bar there is a large cage housing Alfie the parrot.
- Royal Oak Pagham Road Lagness PO20 1LN (01243) 262216
- Lambs Green
- Lamb Inn
Lovely old pub with a mixture of flagstones and wood floors interspersed with wrought-iron work, low-beamed ceilings and exposed brick walls. Furnishings include high-backed settles and soft sofas, and a real fire adds warmth in winter. This welcoming pub with a friendly landlord and staff is committed to LocAle - all beers come form within 25 miles. Real cider is available. Both landlords are chefs, serving quality home-made locally sourced food.
- Lamb Inn Lambs Green RH12 4RG ku.oc.oohay@repsurnnibmal(01293) 871336
- Beach Green Hotel
182 South Street
Formally called the Three Horseshoes and then New Sussex, this inn is located on the seafront. It hosts weekly live music on a Friday evening, plus monthly jazz nights. Darts & pool can be played here. Large garden at the rear, with a childrens' play area. Built in the 19th century, there are 2 bay windows at the front. At the back is the bright white room which acts as a separate eating area, and where live music is performed.
- Crabtree Inn
140 Crabtree Lane
The pub was built in 1931 for the Kemp Town Brewery and retains many striking features. The refurbished saloon bar on the right has an original counter, elegant cupola ceiling, a fine brick and stone Tudor-style fireplace, half-height panelling and fixed seating. The pub’s middle snug was long ago combined with the left-side public bar at the point where the off-sales was situated. Live music is featured monthly. The garden is spacious, child and dog-friendly, and includes a covered smoking area. Sunday is quiz night. Food served in the evening. Live sport shown.
- Empire Club
20 Penhill Road
Members only club. Darts, pool & snooker can be played here.
- Farmers Hotel
17 South Street
Large and roomy two-bar corner local with modernised interior. Regular live music, karaoke & poker nights. Live sport shown. Darts & pool can be played here.
- Harvester (The Britannia)
98 Grinstead Lane
The Britannia is a typical mid-fifties pub converted into a Harvester 'restaurant' in 1997, and revamped again in Dec 2016. The emphasis is on the food trade here but a small bar area is available should you wish to drink. The large eating area is on one level. Opens at 9am for breakfasts'.
1 North Street
Following a refurb in March 2016, the pub changed its name from the Merry Monk to The Railway. Located opposite Lancing Railway station, this gabled building was built in the 1870's. It has a red brick exterior, and inside are 3 main areas, with a large bar. Live sport is shown. Regular live music at the weekend. Darts and pool can be played here. There are two outside drinking areas, one at the front where you can watch the trains go by, and one at the back.
- Royal British Legion
6 Culver Road
As from September 2013 card carrying CAMRA members are allowed into the club, apart from on function nights. The club hosts darts teams. Live music on most Saturday nights. Pool can also be played here, and sport watched on the TV screens.
- Stanley Ale House
This former launderette, opened as an ale house on 8th October 2014. It follows the Micropub ethos being free from piped music, telly and loud noise. There are wooden barrels being used as tables & ample seating inside and out. Varying types of seats are spread around, some with round tables. Tuesday is ale and scoff night. Thursday is quiz night. Monday is music night, where musicians can jam along. Steven and his wife Hannah have consistently improved the pub over the last four and a half years, and they now offer four cask ales on hand pull which usually include amongst others Langhams, Downlands, Franklins, Vibrant Forest and lots of guests from around the country. They have four craft keg beer lines which have Downlands Next Step and Abyss Holy Pale permanently plus two guest and four still ciders constantly on draught from the likes of Lilley, Big Nose & Beardy and SeaCider. They also stock a good range of Belgian beer.
- Beach Green Hotel 182 South Street Lancing BN15 8AU moc.liamg@letohneerghcaeb(01903) 763344
- Roebuck Inn
Refurbished and reopened under new management in June 2015, an attractive 17th century former coaching inn in the centre of the quiet village, it is largely open plan and was once owned by Tamplins Brewery. The main bar has an attractive fireplace with a tiled surround, there is a small snug at the rear for a quiet drink and a large refurbished function room. Homemade food is locally sourced and always includes a vegetarian option. Real cider is only available during the summer months.
- Roebuck Inn Lewes Road Laughton BN8 6BG moc.liamg@nothgualkcubeor(01323) 811244
- Earl of March Lavant Road Lavant PO18 0BQ (01243) 533993
- Black Horse
55 Western Road
A Greene King "Local Heroes" pub that allows the licensee to source and stock Sussex ales and produce. This traditional community pub in the Western end of the town has feature bay windows and a large main bar with a real fire together with a quieter back bar. Two TVs show most sporting events. Home made food includes vegan options. The pub's teams play a wide variety of games including toad-in-the-hole and crib.
The Blacksmiths lies at the foot of the South Downs. It was originally a blacksmiths and forge and became a pub well over 100 years ago. The menu is fairly limited but uses fresh local seasonal produce where possible. 4 star bed and breakfast rooms available. Accommodation at the Blacksmiths ... The Blacksmiths offers charming four-star Bed & and Breakfast accommodation, all rooms featuring En-Suite facilities, flat-screen TV and tea and coffee making facilities. A traditional woodburner and a warm relaxed atmosphere in the welcoming bar, along with a creative brasserie style menu make the Blacksmiths the perfect Sussex hideaway.
- Brewers Arms
91 High Street
Genuine family-run free house catering for most tastes in its two bars. At the front, the comfortable saloon offers a range of seating with books and board games available. It is popular on match days with Lewes FC, Brighton and Hove Albion and away fans. Food, including traditional breakfasts, is served until 8pm. The exterior proclaims the former owners, Page and Overton's Croydon Ales. The rear bar has facilities for pool, darts and Toad in the Hole games activities and 2 TV screens. 8 handpumps in the front bar. 2018 local CAMRA branch Pub of the Year.
22 Malling Street
Refurbished in 2006, this Harvey's tied house has several drinking and dining areas, a large patio and six reasonably priced en-suite bedrooms. It serves at least four ales on handpump. An extensive menu features traditional home-cooked dishes and an ever-changing fish menu using ingredients fresh from Newhaven. It is home of the Cliffe Bonfire Society - the largest of the five Lewes bonfire societies. Closing times may vary in winter so it is advisable to check beforehand.
- Dripping Pan Club Bar
Lewes Football Club, Mountfield Road
Club bar at the Lewes Football Club ground. Only open during events/matches.
- Elephant & Castle
Built in 1838 to provide accommodation and stabling for a new road into the town the 'Ellie' is a spacious community based pub, home to one of the famous Lewes Bonfire societies and a Saturday Folk club. Major sporting events including the Rugby Six Nations are shown on a large screen TV. The pub has a large function room available for hire. The 2-3 changing guest beers are usually from a Sussex Brewer or other award winners. In addition they serve an increasing range of craft ales in bottles and cans from England, America, Australia, Germany and Sweden. The food is locally sourced. Open Tues to Sat, orders 2-6 (01273 473797) - collection 6-7:30 - ales & old rosie at £7 per litre plus usual wide range of bottles, basic meals (soups, pot meals) plus burgers on fri and sat.
- Gardener's Arms
46 Cliffe High Street
Small genuine free house in the heart of Lewes, near Harveys brewery. Five constantly changing guest ales generally from small breweries all over the country. Harveys seasonal ales and one-off brews often feature. Bottled and draught cider is available. Food consists of locally made pies and pasties. A guide and ale trail regular, it is popular with Brighton and Lewes FC fans on match days. Customers' canine friends are made very welcome with water and dog treats. No children allowed. Local Camra branch pub of the year 2016. Now offers 5% Camra discount
- John Harvey Tavern
1 Bear Yard, Cliffe High Street
Harvey's tied house opposite the brewery shop dispensing beers on hand pump and gravity. A warm welcome is assured in this modern pub built in a former stable block close to the river. The pub has three separate areas, a main bar, a quieter room on the same level and an upstairs restaurant/function room. Regular Folk nights every Monday with Jazz every 2nd and 3rd Wednesday and live music every Saturday plus Sunday Sessions. Children allowed only in the restaurant. Pub is dog friendly (on leads please) Participates in Harvey's Reward Card loyalty scheme.
- Kings Head
9 Southover High Street
Corner pub on Southover High Street. Good views of the Castle from the garden. The present building dates from 1888 and the front portion has been a public house since at least 1891 when an Emma Goldsmith is named as “Inn Keeper”. Her family had owned the address for the previous 50 years however, so it may be that the building was a public house even before the present building was there. The property has been extended over the years and now encompasses two former cottages that were built with the original row in the 1850’s. Re-opened Oct 2018 and now run by Revived Inns
- Lansdown Arms
36 Lansdown Place
Small corner pub close to the station and the Dripping Pan (Lewes FC football ground). Simply furnished inside on several levels with some interesting décor. Some outdoor seating by the pavement at the front. 5 handpumps serving a range of beers such as Long Man, Sharps and Timothy Taylor. May close earlier if it's quiet but gets busy when either Lewes FC or Brighton & Hove Albion are playing at home.
- Lewes Arms
1 Mount Place
In the heart of the county town, the pub is a traditional alehouse popular with visitors and locals alike. Fullers beers are served plus Harveys Best and a guest. It is home to the world pea-throwing championship, dwyle flunking, spaniel racing and other unusual events. A three-day music festival is hosted in August and an annual pantomime in March in the upstairs function room in aid of a local charity. Home-made food is available every day; times vary. The 7 handpumps are all located in the atmospheric front bar which has its own door off the corridor.
- Lewes Constitutional Club
139 High Street
The Con Club, as it is known locally, was CAMRA Sussex Club of the Year in 2010. Harveys Old is available in winter, usually outselling all others. For entry, show your CAMRA membership card or a copy of the GBG, and remember to sign the visitors' book. Live music events are held regularly when a small admission charge is payable. Toad in the hole and darts are played and occasional beer festivals are held.
- Lewes Golf Club
You are assured of gorgeous scenery and top class golf when you play at Lewes. Built in 1896 atop chalk hills in the heart of Sussex, the elevated course winds it way through rolling south coast countryside, with picturesque views of the South Downs and the historic town from which it gets its name. Non members welcome - see the website for further details. The club has submitted an application for the bar to open from 9 am to 11 pm.
- Pelham Arms
Hall & Woodhouse house on the High Street near the church. Built circa 1640, this quintessential Sussex pub has original oak beams, an inglenook fireplace, courtyard garden and is full of age-old charm. The original home of the Abyss microbrewery which was housed in the pub's cellar but has now moved to larger premises elsewhere. It also has its own smokehouse for curing ingredients for the menu. The Abyss beers often appear here as a consumer test for new brews. Occasionally closes for private hire events.
- Rights of Man
179 High Street
Harveys pub which opened in December 2012 to replace Lincolns Bar. It comprises a front bar accessible off the High Street with 6 handpumps on its bar counter. There is a separate Martyrs' Bar at the rear which may be accessed via a doorway off a side alley or from the rear of the main bar. There is a roof terrace laid with Astroturf with access via the staircase in the front bar. Toilets are upstairs. The style of decor here is of cosy old fashioned booths, etched glass and wood panelling.
- Royal Oak
3 Station Street
Single roomed pub at the top of the steep hill from the railway station. Formerly owned by Beard's before its takeover by Greene King. There are five handpumps and with an emphasis on good food. It is the birthplace of The Rooks (Lewes football club) and home to Waterloo Bonfire Society (one of seven such societies in Lewes).
- Snowdrop Inn
119 South Street
Very popular free house offering a range of up to 6 real ales, usually including Harveys and Burning Sky and one real cider. A daily changing menu of home-cooked food from fresh locally sourced produce, including a good selection for vegetarians. A full and varied programme of music usually on 4 nights each week. Beer garden on either side of the pub and a large upstairs room if the bar is full. Children and dog friendly.
- Swan Inn
30a Southover High Street
The Swan is a traditional pub with fantastic food a very warm welcome. When the sun is shining this pub has a fantastic walled garden, during the colder times open fires will warm you through. Real ales served through 5 handpumps on the bar counter of the Private Bar.
- Tally Ho
Opened in 1938 in classic Mock Tudor style for the Landport estate on the northern edges of Lewes, overlooking the Ouse Valley below. It was a Beards Brewery pub up unto 1980. Originally two separate bars it is now one single room with a couple of extensions to the right and back but still retains many of the original fixtures and fittings. There is a Meridian Line Marker just 50 yards away in Meridian Road. It is very much a community estate pub with a darts league, pool table, juke box and featuring Sky Sports events. Two real ales from the Greene King stable. Food consists of burgers.
12 Eastgate Street
Large open plan pub situated close to the Bus Station. Outside seating area to the front.
- White Hart Hotel
55 High Street
The White Hart Hotel is an unusual 16th century coaching inn. The original Tudor building has been sympathetically extended to incorporate a good standard of facilities whilst retaining its wonderful historic character.The public rooms boast period features, original oak beams, stone Tudor fireplaces, oak panelling and creaking, sloping floors. The small front hotel bar with 2 handpumps is open to non-residents. Alongside the celebrated 18th century chef William Verrall, who originally owned the hotel from 1737 to 1760 and whose recipe book remains in print today, the hotel was also frequently visited by Thomas Paine, the notorious revolutionary whose radical policies inspired the American Declaration of Independence, and who formed the ‘Headstrong club’ which met regularly in the hotel’s Sheriff room and Tudor room.
- Black Horse 55 Western Road Lewes BN7 1RS moc.liamg@ofninniesrohkcalb(01273) 473653
- Lickfold Inn Highstead Lane Lickfold GU28 9EY (01789) 532535
- Bent Arms
98 High Street
Originally a 16th century coaching inn, The Bent Arms is a grade II listed building situated in the picturesque village of Lindfield. The Bent Arms is a traditional country pub with old fashioned décor and furnishings, low ceilings and wooden beams; providing character and a relaxing and informal atmosphere. There is a large floral garden and a large car park at the rear and a function room is available to hire for all occasions, which holds 60 sitting and 80 standing, buffet recommended.
- Red Lion
60 High Street
Situated in the historic High Street, the pub has a wealth of interesting features including mathematical tiles on the bay windows, an unusual raised bench facing the bar, panelled rooms and a reconstructed Horse Gin House in the large garden. The pub started life as a coaching inn in 1720; the original Red Lion stands next door. A family room is available and the toilets have disabled facilities. The smoking area is covered
- Snowdrop Inn
Former King & Barnes pub in what used to be called Lyoth Lane, but has been renamed Snowdrop Lane
- Stand Up Inn
47 High Street
The Stand Up is certainly a contradictory modern day pub: open plan and airy yet cosy and warm; olde-worlde paraphernalia and original wooden beams exist in contemporary and fresh surroundings; authentic Thai food served alongside a fabulous selection of local ales. And perhaps the biggest contradiction of all: a pub named the The Stand Up yet with ample seating inside and out!
- Witch Inn
1 Sunte Avenue
This historic building was refurbished in April 2011. The pub offers fresh local produce on a weekly changing menu, a selection of lager, ales, cider & wine from local suppliers. Head Chef, Frederic Bodeau, has worked at many top establishments in France and West Sussex and brings with him knowledge of different cuisines and techniques. His passion is cooking food simply yet creating seasonal, tasty dishes.
- Bent Arms 98 High Street Lindfield RH16 2HP ku.oc.smratnebeht@drawoh(01444) 483146
- Plough & Harrow
A traditional English village local, dating back to the 17th Century. The original part of the building, now a cosy snug, has been extended over the years to include a bar area and family room/restaurant. Four of the six available hand pumps usually serve beer from the (very) local Long Man brewery, with the other two often used for a guest ale or cider, often local too. Good quality food is servered daily. Nestled in the South Downs, the pub makes an excellent stop for walkers.
- Plough & Harrow The Street Litlington BN26 5RE ku.oc.hdnapeht@sgnikoob(01323) 870632
- Arun View Inn
The Arun View Inn is situated on the side of the River Arun in Littlehampton, the Arun View Inn offers its patrons a relaxed venue for a quiet drink or meal, a family occasion, or corporate function, with dining facilities for up to 120 guests. The Arun View Inn is especially suited to those looking for an weekend away by the Coast, or for golfing and diving trips with it's close proximity to Littlehampton links golf course and diving charters, afforded by this strech of the South Coast. The Arun View offes live music and events throughout the year, a relaxing and comfortable restaurant serving fresh locally sourced food, as well as a separate bridge bar offering live sport's on large screen televisions, an outside riverside patio perfect for the summer, and recently refurbished en-suite room's.
- Arun Yacht Club
Arun Yacht Club, Riverside West
Members only club. The Arun Yacht Club was founded in 1956. The clubhouse overlooks the River Arun and Littlehampton from the west bank. It has unrivalled views of Littlehampton Harbour. Pool can be played here. Open on other nights when there is evening sailing.
29 High Street
Pool and darts can be played here. Live sports shown here. Regular live music. Upstairs is the function room. At the rear is an enclosed yard.
- Dew Drop Inn
96 Wick St.
This small and very friendly locals’ Victorian town-house pub is run by an enthusiastic landlord. Situated in the suburban sprawl of Littlehampton the pub has a tiny saloon bar (almost someone’s living room) and this is raised up on a higher level than the slightly tatty public bar. Many traditional pub games are played and the pub can be crowded even on a quiet night. There is a small patio.
34 High Street
A centrally-located pub with a noisy bar that is popular for its games facilities. Appeals particularly to younger customers in the evening but during the day is popular with shoppers and locals and can be quiet apart from late evening. Offers a range of reasonably priced lunches. Very dog friendly. The licensee is very keen on her real ales and has held the tenancy for 18 years. One real cider available
The unique location by the river, the pleasant interior, the music just right so that it doesn't interfere with conversation ... the delicious food really is freshly made, more like a bistro than a stuffy conventional restaurant. The motorised rickshaw in the bar featured in a James Bond film!
- George Inn
14-18 Surrey Street
This Wetherspoon pub preserves the name of the old inn which stood behind a large elm tree at the junction of High Street and Surrey Street. Cut down in the 1820s, the pub and the tree had been a focal point for this part of town. The development was built on the site of an orchard belonging to a local timber merchant, John Butt. Inside, pictures of old Littlehampton adorn the walls. There is a variety of comfy seating, some of it is partitioned, with a quieter side area. Outside patio area.
- Littlehampton Trades & Labour Club
Members only club with 3 bars. 2 are located on the ground floor, one is a lounge bar with a TV screen, the other is a sports bar, which also has a large screen. Upstairs is the function room. Pool and darts can be played here. CIU affiliated.
74 Lyminster Road
The Locomotive is a large pub dating back to the 1800s; it has a lot of character being built of flint. There is a large car park and a garden, which is all fenced and gated. There is a covered and lighted smoking area with plenty of seating for those who wish to smoke. Pool, bar billiards & darts can be played here.
- New Inn
5 Norfolk Road
The New Inn is a friendly traditional pub and is just a short walk from the beach. The pub itself has two bar areas. The front bar has part bare board and part carpet flooring. Pool & darts can be played in the back bar, as well as live sport being shown. There is a weekly pub quiz and poker nights. It has a heated courtyard. See the pub website for a list of beers available each week
- Steam Packet
54 River Road
This one bar pub was renovated & refurbished in 2013. It has a pleasing light & airy bar which makes good use of the available floor space. Lovely log burner used in the winter. The pub overlooks the harbour and is near the river footbridge. There are pictures adorning the pub walls, some are of old steam ships. The pub stands a short distance from where a cross-Channel ferry service of steam packet ships operated from Littlehampton to Honfleur between 1863 and 1882. Several guest ales available, with an emphasis on independent micro breweries. At least 4 real ciders in stock plus craft cans in the fridge for those who like stronger beers. Fresh food prepared on the premises, vegetarian, vegan and allergies catered for. 3 en-suite rooms all year round
- White Hart
32 Surrey Street
This pub has double bow fronted windows. It was originally called the Cob and Pen.
- Arun View Inn Wharf Road Littlehampton BN17 5DD moc.tenretnitb@esaercennovy(01903) 722335
This pub proudly displays its heritage above the door – “A King & Barnes House" which Hall & Woodhouse acquired and have subsequently sold. A true locals’ pub with a refurbished lounge bar, restaurant area and a public bar with a selection of rustic implements hanging from the ceiling, flagstone floor and inglenook fire roaring away in winter. There are also darts and billards to be played. Excellent food, well-kept beer, a warm welcome and a wonderful garden. A History of the County of Sussex records that the Windmill existed in 1909 and possibly earlier and was the meeting of a ‘slate club’ in 1916. The Post Office Directory of 1878 lists a Felix Thomas, beer retailer of Littleworth. The only beer retailer at Littleworth in Kelly’s Directory of 1891, 1899 and 1905 is Thom. Knight, while Barton Snelling is listed as the only beer retailer in the village in the 1911 and 1915 editions. The tendency for beer houses (those without a spirits licence) to be listed in old directories under the proprietor’s name suggests that these entries are for the Windmill. The pub is almost certainly named after Jolesfield Windmill, an eight-sided tarred smock mill that stood in the village until the early 1960s. (Source: The Quaffer)
- Windmill Littleworth Lane Littleworth RH13 8EJ moc.htrowelttilllimdniw@ofni(01403) 710308
- Halfway Bridge Inn
This comfortable old inn, set well back from the main road, is now principally a smart restaurant but drinkers are made welcome in the bar situated in the rearmost of its many rooms. The nearby former stable block has been tastefully converted into 6 individual letting rooms plus a suite, and there is a secluded rear patio for summer days, plus a heated and lit smokers' shelter.
- Halfway Bridge Inn Midhurst Road Lodsworth GU28 9BP ku.oc.egdirbyawflah@seiriuqne(01798) 861281
- Lower Beeding
The Crabtree was tastefully refurbished and re-opened as a family run restaurant and pub having been closed for a considerable period of time. The emphasis is on food. The lunch menu changes daily and the Sunday menu weekly. There is a restaurant, several private dining rooms and front and side bars. Wedding receptions and other events can be arranged here. A marquee can be provided on the lawn if required. Regular quiz nights are held.
- Kissingate Brewery
This pub is in fact the tap room for the renowned Kissingate brewery. You will find a selection of beers from the Kissingate range served on gravity, plus cider and perry from Black Pig and JB cider. In addition to normal hours the tap is open until 9:30 on the last Friday of the month. There are also various event such as curry night. There is also a function area upstairs.
Leechpond Hill Road
Two room pub with collections of bottles, fishing rods and a stuffed Badger! This biker friendly pub is a stop on the annual Pioneer Run in March.
- Crabtree Brighton Road Lower Beeding RH13 6PT moc.xessuseertbarc@stneve(01403) 892666
- Lower Horsebridge
- King's Head
A large Victorian village local with a bar, restaurant and function room. There is an outdoor children's play area. The owners have been at the pub since 2009. There is a lunchtime discount for seniors' meals on weekdays and a carvery on Sundays. Harveys Sussex Best Bitter is the permanent real ale and Sharp's DoomBar is almost always on a second handpump. A third guest ale is often available, usually from a national or regional brewery.
- White Hart
Welcoming village local, popular with regulars and passing trade, a long bar area is divided into a restaurant, drinkers' area and a pool room. Summer sees a marquee in the garden staging live entertainment and barbeques; it is also available for functions.
- King's Head Lower Horsebridge BN27 4DL moc.liamg@egdirbesrohdaehsgnik(01323) 843712
- Lower Willingdon
- British Queen
The British Queen was originally a double fronted Georgian building, probably formerly two cottages. The mock Tudor façade was built in 1935 whilst part of the Star brewery estate and the building was extended after being taken over by Courage brewery in 1965. This large friendly pub has darts, pool and sports TV in the public bar which is also used for live music. There is a comfortable saloon bar and a lounge. Excellent home cooked food is served.
- Seven Sisters
Seven Sisters Road
This single bar, friendly estate pub is situated adjacent to the local shops. There are facilities for darts, pool, bar billiards and a sports TV. Snack lunches are available from 12 till 2 on Mondays to Fridays. The pub reopened under new management and after a refurbishment in June 2017.
- British Queen The Triangle Lower Willingdon BN20 9PG (01323) 484166
- Onslow Arms
The Onslow Arms is a 17th Century grade II listed building, and includes many of its original features with solid oak beams, wooden floors, log fires and exposed brickwork. The kitchen serves a variety of home cooked food, prepared using locally sourced ingredients. A range of real ales are served. There are two gardens, one with a play area, and the other overlooks the Wey and Arun Canal.
- Onslow Arms High Street Loxwood RH14 0RD (01403) 752022
- Noah's Ark Inn
Set just inside the South Downs National Park, near the Sussex & Surrey boarder at the foot of Black Down. A 16th Century archetypal village inn overlooking the Cricket pitch. Built in 1557; originally a brewery; called Noah's Ark because there was a moat-like ditch around the inn which gave the impression that visitors were boarding a boat. Opens to 10 Sun evening in Summer.
- Noah's Ark Inn The Green Lurgashall GU28 9ET ku.oc.nnikrashaon@yma(01428) 707346
- Six Bells
168 Lyminster Road
This is an old coaching inn with some original features going back 300 years, including parts built with Sussex flint. It is conveniently located in the delightful village of Lyminster, close to the historic town of Arundel and the seaside resort of Littlehampton. Also convenient for Fontwell and Goodwood race courses.
- Six Bells 168 Lyminster Road Lyminster BN17 7PS (01903) 713639
- White Horse
Under the same ownership for 37 years, this splendid and welcoming country pub has featured in the guide 34 times. Popular with locals, cyclists and walkers. The cosy interior with its unusually wide wooden bar, boasts real fires and many interesting artefacts and bric-a-brac. While good honest pub fare is provided. The emphasis is on beer and conversation. Many local beers feature with a good selection of dark ales. Local JB cider is also available.
- White Horse Park Lane Maplehurst RH13 6LL (01403) 891208
- Chequers Inn
High Street, Maresfield
A 15th century coaching inn (c.1452) in the centre of Maresfield. There are four separate beamed rooms around a central servery. The smallest is currently used as a pool room. There is an attractive inglenook fireplace in the left hand front bar and a large restaurant to the rear of the building.
- Chequers Inn High Street, Maresfield Maresfield TN22 2EH firstname.lastname@example.org(01825) 763843
- Mark Cross
- Lazy Fox
A large village pub (formerly The Mark Cross Inn) with a comprehensive menu, it is open plan and divided into several areas. There are stunning views from the rear and garden. Following a fire which caused the pub's closure, it re-opened in August 2017. Elite Pubs has now taken over operation of the venue in 2021 and plan to re-open in the spring under its new name.
- Lazy Fox Wadhurst Road Mark Cross TN6 3NP (01892) 852423
- Middle House Hotel
The building dates from 1575, it has been a pub since 1927 and has a cosy old world feel. It has a large bar area, a restaurant and an overflow room. Food is freshly prepared, home cooked and there is a deli attached to the pub.
- Rose & Crown
The white weatherboarded pub is divided into four areas, some for food, others with sofas. Food is freshly cooked using local produce where possible. Monday is burger night, with special offers, and tapas is served on the last Thursday evening of the month. Quiz night is Tuesday and open mic is the first Thursday of each month.
- Middle House Hotel High Street Mayfield TN20 6AB ku.oc.dleifyamhm@ofni(01435) 872146
- Maynards Green
- Runt in Tun
A warm welcome awaits in this cosy and popular village pub which has been serving guests and locals for over a hundred years. It is particularly popular with families with a large play area and garden, along with a small campsite. It has two log fires and a separate restaurant area that doubles up as a function room. Food is homemade to a high standard, booking at weekends is advisable. No food is served on Mondays.
- Runt in Tun Hailsham Road Maynards Green TN21 0DJ ku.oc.nutnitnur@tcatnoc(01435) 864284
- Middleton on Sea
53 Elmer Road
Middleton on Sea
Large pub which always feels a bit gloomy inside as there isn't much natural light. There is car parking out the front with a few patio tables for sitting at which tend to be more popular than the rear garden. There is a central bar area with plenty of seating for both drinkers and diners. It is certainly more popular with diners as the real ale choice is limited to two beers from national brands. The house beer is Caledonian Edinburgh Castle. There is a popular carvery Tuesday through Sunday.
- Beresford 53 Elmer Road Middleton on Sea PO22 6EH (01243) 587766
167-169 Elmer Road
Popular and friendly locals pub a stones throw from the beach. The large patio garden area at the front is popular in summer. Inside there are various nautical items displayed but it doesn't overpower what is essentially a spacious single bar pub. In one area there is a pool table and dartboard. There is an area for sitting and watching the sports TV. Another is set aside for high quality meals - with an emphasis on seafood - which are are served Tuesday - Sunday. Three guest beers are available. Live music nights are popular. Now (Jly 2017) open for Breakfast 8-11 am Tue-Sat
- Cabin 167-169 Elmer Road Middleton-on-Sea PO22 6JA (01243) 585643
- Angel Hotel
17th century coaching inn in the centre of town. This former Gales pub is now a hotel, bar and restaurant selling locally sourced real ale.
- Bricklayer's Arms
West Street / Wool Lane
Street-corner local with a very cosy rustic feel. The single L-shaped bar has old wooden tables and seating and the floor is wooden throughout too. At one end of the 'L' is a welcoming fire. The beer is from Greene King with IPA always available and the other beer one from their range.
- Crafty Pint
This shop sells real ale from a stillage to take away with up to three beers available and these are usually from local micros. There is also a good range of bottled beers from local micros as well as from Europe and the US. Local ciders are also available.
Comfortable country inn on the main A286 between Cocking and Midhurst. This freehouse has been run by the same licensee for > 23 years. The front bar is largely unspoilt and relaxing for both drinkers and diners. To the rear there is a large modern conservatory that serves as a restaurant and can be hired out for private parties. The excellent, locally sourced, seasonal menus can be enjoyed in the restaurant, bar area or outside in the extensive gardens. There is a pretty front garden and to the rear there is a patio area leading out from the restaurant for al fresco dining and this leads to a large grassed area with large children's play area. The four ales are a mix of beers from traditional regional brewers such as Shepherd Neame, Hop Back, Palmers and Skinners alongside more local micros from both Sussex and Hampshire. opens early on Sunday for breakfast.
- Half Moon Petersfield Road Midhurst GU29 9LL ku.oc.tsruhdimnoomflaheht@ofni(01730) 810818
- Royal Oak
Located on the A286 about a mile to the south of Midhurst this pub is set back off the road with a large car park to the front. To the side of the pub is a magnificent garden with views across to the South Downs. This spacious pub has high ceilings with comfortable seating areas for both drinkers and diners.
Red Lion Street
Now a single bar pub as the upstairs area has been given over exclusively to dining. There is a TV and silent quiz machines as well as a dartboard. During the week it may only be the Sussex Best that is available but in Spring, Summer and at weekends there will additionally be at least one changing beer, all in great condition. Accommodation is in six en-suite rooms. Limited public parking nearby.
Rumbolds Hill / Wool Lane
Lovely town centre pub on the main A286 in the centre of town. This multi-roomed pub is served by a single bar area. The large comfortable bar area has stone flooring, comfortable sofas, low beams with a large screen TV on the far wall. There is a sunny courtyard garden to the rear.
- Angel Hotel North Street Midhurst GU29 9DN (01730) 812421
- Black Fox
Situated on the B2070 and the West Sussex Border Path, this attractive free house has an air of spaciousness about its L-shaped bar, high ceilings and brick arches. Food from an extensive menu can be enjoyed in the restaurant, which overlooks the patio and the enclosed garden with a playhouse for children. It is best to order food at least 20 minutes before stated food finish time. Darts played. There is also a skittle alley for hire, four en-suite B&B rooms and a covered smoking area to the rear. All have been recently refurbished inside and outside including the letting rooms. There is a separate car park behind the pub.
- Rising Sun
The Crossroads, Iping Road
The Rising Sun was planned as a roadhouse in the 30's, but the road went elsewhere. A large, smart and comfortable pub with 3 bars and a large garden (1 acre); 3 large open fires make it welcoming in Winter. There is a wide-ranging menu of good quality food. Enthusiastic lesees have made this a popular village pub.
- Black Fox Portsmouth Road Milland GU30 7JJ moc.tcennoctb@nnixofkcalbeht(01428) 723218
- Milton Street
- Sussex Ox
This traditionally decorated popular pub nestling above the Cuckmere Valley between the picturesque villages of Alfriston and Wilmington has stunning views over the South Downs from its large rear garden and is popular with walkers. The separate bar and spacious restaurant cater for all. Three ales are served, two LocAle plus a local real Cider on handpump, alongside an array of local keg beers and English lager. Grand Finalist for Sussex Food and Drink Awards 2016 and 2017, good quality contemporary styled food is served with many ingredients coming from the pub’s owners’ adjacent organic farm; the menu changes daily.
- Sussex Ox Milton Street BN26 5RL (01323) 870840
- Bull Inn
The Bull is a traditional roadside country pub with an unusual tile-fronted bar, real log fires in winter, and a large garden at the rear with a children's play area for the summer. A separate restaurant serves Italian-accented quality food, including daily specials, lunchtimes and evenings, all day until 9pm Sunday. A vast range of pizzas is a speciality and takeaways are available. The skittle alley also serves as a function room available for hire (see website for details).
- Bull Inn London Road Mockbridge BN5 9AD ku.oc.dleifnehnnillubeht@ofni(01273) 492232
- Netherfield Arms
Comfortable, smart and welcoming pub restaurant. Small bar area with restaurant areas either side.
- White Hart Inn
Small, welcoming, friendly, unpretentious pub with two bars plus separate restaurant and summer room. Large sun terrace at rear with panoramic views over the Vale of Ashburnham. Popular with walkers. The current owners took over in Spring 2015, the public bar was refurbished by them, it now has an open fireplace with hops decorating the bar.
- Netherfield Arms Netherfield Road Netherfield TN33 9QD (01424) 838282
- Limeburners London Road Newbridge RH14 9JA (01403) 782311
This completely refurbished riverside pub comprises of a main bar with dining area, attractive garden and a car park. An excellent selection of real ales and continental wines are available and a good range of traditional home cooked food is served all day including bar meals and snacks, daily specials, vegetarian dishes and a traditional roast on Sunday. Entertainment is provided throughout the year. Pub games played include pool and darts. Takeaway menu now available.
At the Drove Brewers Fayre pub restaurant you'll find pub food as it should be with our every day great value menu. Now serves real ale.
76 Railway Road
Hidden away to the east of the River Ouse close to Newhaven Town Station Recently refurbished interior in a large L shaped room.
- Hope Inn
Spacious pub at the far end of Newhaven with covered balcony overlooking the harbour entrance. Close to Newhaven Fort. Quiz night Weds. Re-opened 5th August under new management.
- Jolly Boatman
133-135 Lewes Road
A friendly street-corner local with a single bar on two levels. Four handpumps offer Long Man Best Bitter and other Long Man beers. Pump five offers Westons Scrumpy in summer. In winter the pub has a welcoming real log fire. Quiz nights are held twice-monthly, with jazz on Thursday. Crib and darts are played, and Sky Sports is screened. Bar snacks, sweets and chocolates are always available. Dog-friendly. November 2017 - open again after recent closure. Events may have changed - see facebook page.
- Newhaven Railway Club Railway Approach Newhaven BN9 0DF (01273) 513831
- Prince of Wales
49 South Road
Former United Ales pub with beautiful tiled exterior Two room pub run by the same couple for 20 years on traditional lines so no TV, juke box or food. Pool table, darts and toad in the hole played in the public bar. Now only open on a part time basis.
- Ship Hotel
6 High Street
The pub comprises of a public bar, lounge bar, 40 cover non-smoking restaurant and an upstairs function room catering for 120 which is ideal for weddings, birthdays, etc. Real ales include Harveys Sussex. There are 6 hotel rooms available which have been totally modernised. Live music on Fridays. Quiz nights. Oct 2019 - handpumps still on bar but not in use. Website no longer works.
- White Hart
17 High Street
Historic pub on High Street. Belying its historic exterior this is very much a sports themed pub with many events shown on Sky Sports. Darts, pool table and jukebox.
- Ark West Quay Newhaven BN9 9BP moc.kooltuo@41kraeht(01273) 517808
- Bull on the Green
The Bull on the Green is a pub, restaurant and bed & breakfast in the heart of the Sussex countryside offering great food, quality drinks and comfortable accommodation. To the rear of the pub is a secluded courtyard to sit out in on lovely summer evenings. In the winter log fires create an inviting atmosphere
- Crown Inn
22 Church Road
The Crown is an old coaching inn surviving from the days when the King’s Highway was what is now Blind Lane.
- Royal Oak
1 Church Road
This weatherboarded local is situated in a quiet side road off the village green. The front patio area provides seating for diners and drinkers. The low, beamed interior is divided into a main bar with attached dining area, and a public bar with pub games and a pool table. Points of interest in the pub are a large log-burning fire, a hanging jug collection, and a section of wall cut out to expose the ancient wattle and daub construction. March 2018 - under new ownership.
- Bull on the Green The Green Newick BN8 4LA moc.kooltuo@kciwenllubeht(01825) 722743
- Blacksmith's Inn
For seventy years this pub was the United Friends and stood next to the village forge. In 2000 it was renamed the Blacksmith's Inn although the car park is where the forge was. Essentially an open plan one bar pub with pool table and adjacent restaurant.
- King's Arms
Once a commercial coaching inn, this large brick built pub has dominated the road junction at the turning for Catsfield and Battle. In 2009 it became a Crown Carvery and is now a single room restaurant with two real ales available at the bar.
- Blacksmith's Inn The Green Ninfield TN33 9JL (01424) 892462
- Normans Bay
- Star Inn
Isolated historic pub on Pevensey marsh dating back to 1402. Several bar areas all with a nautical theme, all tables are set for diners, but those drinking only can take a table. Food centres around the daily roast. Terraced front with bench tables. Two garden areas adjacent to river with ducks and swans. Safeguarded children's play area.
- Star Inn Normans Bay BN24 6QG ku.oc.yabsnamronnniratseht@ofni(01323) 762648
- North Bersted
- Royal Oak
336 Chichester Road
A genuine community traditional pub with a small cosy lounge bar used for dining during the day and a larger traditional public bar. Known locally as the 'pink pub' due to the vivid colour of the building it is an unmistakeable landmark. The pub is a Grade 2 listed building and CAMRA pub heritage group are looking to add this pub to their regional inventory for its unchanged two-room layout this is little altered since the inter-war period.
- Royal Oak 336 Chichester Road North Bersted PO21 5JF ku.oc.bupknipeht@naj(01243) 821002
- Half Moon London Road Northchapel GU28 9HP (01428) 707270
Country pub and restaurant on the old Portsmouth Road A259 between Bosham and Emsworth. The pub is within walking distance of the beautiful Chichester Harbour which is a haven for bird watchers, walkers and cyclists. The pub menu specialises in local fish and on Sunday there is a carvery.
- Rising Sun
True village (free of tie) pub, the bare-floored drinking area contrasting with a wellappointed restaurant. A wonderful garden and a popular Sunday lunchtime venue. This is a fine old stone building with a lot of ironstone in its construction, the front part is Victorian and much of the original features are still in use today. It is the centre of life for the village. The Nutbourne WI met in the 'clubroom'from 1953 -1968 and today villagers go there to vote, collect their papers and it hosts many of the village activities. The garden is traditional and has a fine example of a listed outside privy. It is still a "proper pub" and retrains a distinct rural appeal. In the the 1970s farmer Clive Allen was noted for taking his prize black steers to the bar for their daily pint!
- Barleycorn Main Road Nutbourne PO18 8RS (01243) 573172
- Black Horse Inn
Multi-roomed village free house on various levels. Dating back to 17th century when it was three cottages built for the local estate workers. Original features include timber beams, flagstone floors and the main bar area is dominated by an inglenook fire place which is used on cooler days. There is a paved seating area to the front and a garden at the back with a stream running along side. Quiz night on a Wednesday.
- Black Horse Inn Nuthurst Street Nuthurst RH13 6LH moc.nniesrohkcalbeht@seiriuqne(01403) 891272
- Old Heathfield
- Star Inn
This building dates from 1348 when it was built as a hostel for workers constructing the neighbouring church; it has been serving ale since 1388. Inside there are low beamed ceilings and an inglenook fireplace. The walls are decorated with tankards and miscellaneous country artefacts. There is an extensive garden. Food is locally sourced, home prepared and freshly cooked.
- Star Inn Church Street Old Heathfield TN21 9AH moc.loa@geptahlleppahc(01435) 863570
- Gribble Inn
Once home to a Miss Gribble, this old thatched cottage has been a traditional village pub for over 30 years and is home to the Gribble Brewery. A wide range of Gribble draught beers always available, complemented by seasonal brews throughout the year. Always cosy, with open log fires in winter, home-made food is served in the bar/restaurant. In summer a large attractive garden offers occasional weekend barbecues and the brewery tap with its own bar is also available for functions. A beer festival is normally held over summer bank holiday weekend.
- Gribble Inn Gribble Lane Oving PO20 2BP ku.oc.nnielbbirg@ofni(01243) 786893
237 Pagham Road
Four handpumps but only two in use when visited. TV screens showing football dominate. There is a pool table. It has a separate restaurant. On entry you are greeted by a large bear.
255 Pagham Road
A 16th-century Grade II-listed hotel, restaurant and free house, which has been owned and run by the Honour family for over 40 years. The hotel is open to non-residents, and has facilities for conferences, functions and wedding receptions. There is always a selection of excellent real ales available, sourced from local and regional breweries, which can be enjoyed in the bar areas, restaurant and front or back gardens. Real cider also available on hand pump. Local CAMRA Pub of the Year 2015, 2016 and 2017. Now includes a range of four craft keg beers with Dark Star Hophead as a regular.
144 Pagham Road
A friendly welcome awaits at this timber beamed 17th century inn, popular with residents and visitors alike. Nearby attractions are the beach at Pagham and the tranquil Pagham Harbour Nature Reserve. Always a good selection of beers complemented by popular home cooked meals. These can be taken in the cosy bar, comfortable restaurant or, in the summertime, a choice of outside sheltered dining areas and pleasant gardens.
This pub and restaurant date back to 1407 and was a popular smugglers haunt. There is a warm atmosphere which has persevered through the years, and the oak beams and open fire places in both bars and restaurant deliver a wonderful sense of jovial bygone times. In summer you can relax on the south-facing patio.
- Bear 237 Pagham Road Pagham PO21 3QB (01243) 262157
- Partridge Green
- Green Man
Church Road, Jolesfield Common
The Green Man is a red brick fronted, 19th Century Free House boasting a wealth of character features and is in an idyllic rural setting. The Bar is the heart of the pub, with an open fire. On the walls are many wonderful old photographs of Partridge Green and Jolesfield in days gone by. It is said that it was the custom for bull baiting to take place in the Bar on Boxing Day!
The Dark Star Brewery tap – a former railway hotel – is near the brewery and adjacent to the popular Downs Link Trail, that follows the old Guildford to Shoreham line. The spacious wood-panelled family lounge leads out into a pleasant patio and garden with playground, while the smaller front bar has a display of local photographs and offers darts and pool. The menu features locally sourced produce. Daily buses run from Brighton and Horsham. Ales may change.
- Green Man Church Road, Jolesfield Common Partridge Green RH13 8JT ku.oc.namneerg-eht@ofni(01403) 710250
Old Arundel Road
This large pub is situated alongside the old A27 near Patching, West Sussex. The beautiful gardens make the perfect setting for outside dining and lazy lunches in the sun. There are lovely views over the West Sussex countryside. Dogs are warmly welcomed in any of the garden areas and there is a children's play area at the rear. A selection of local and national brews are available in the bar, plus a restaurant area with a menu full of choices, including roasts on Sunday.
- World's End
Old Arundel Road
A pub that used to be on the main road before the A27 was extended. It is now a very welcoming place to go and have a drink or take the whole family to eat.
- Fox Old Arundel Road Patching BN13 3UJ (01903) 871299
- Avenue Kitchen & Tap
174, South Coast Road
A new independent kitchen and tap house serving Peacehaven. Simple, delicious food and a range of local and international beers and ales. A modern venue with an old skool twist.
- Dewdrop Inn
19 Steyning Avenue
Situated just off the coast road in Peacehaven, the Dewdrop is a lovely old style pub with a good beer garden and car park. Run by the current owners for 50 years - they took over the pub 4 days after getting married and have been there ever since.
- Good Companion
104 Roderick Avenue
Estate pub/sports bar.
295 South Coast Road
A family-friendly pub/restaurant in Peacehaven. Now rebranded as a Stonehouse Pizza & Carvery.
- Tavern at Telscombe Cliffs
405 South Coast Road
The Tavern at Telscombe is a friendly pub serving freshly prepared locally sourced food. They also have weekly specials board prepared by their chefs which regularly includes locally caught fish. Good range of local craft beers, ciders, wines and spirits. Food and drink offers throughout the week, every week. They are also available for functions. Situated in Telscombe Cliffs in an area with historic East Sussex cliff views. One of the beer gardens is located at the top of the cliffs with stunning views. The Greenwich Meridian trail runs all the way along the cliff top to the rear of the pub, so a perfect place to start & stop for refreshments after a day's hiking. For people with restricted mobility there is disabled access with a ramp.
- Avenue Kitchen & Tap 174, South Coast Road Peacehaven BN10 8JH (01273) 587744
- Pease Pottage
- Black Swan
Old Brighton Road
An historic Sussex pub-restaurant, the Black Swan is located at the edge of St Leonards Forest (where according to legend a dragon lives). Convenient for Crawley and Horsham, The Black Swan boasts a large car park, garden and function room and is perfect for lunch, dinner and drinks. Formerly part of the King & Barnes estate, The Black Swan was refurbished as a food oriented pub and re-named The James King. On passing to Hall & Woodhouse the former name of The Black Swan was restored. In earlier times The Black Swan was a popular stopping off point for day trippers being approximately halfway beteween London and Brighton. Apparently travellers were confronted by flower sellers when their coaches stopped. To this day there is a flower shop next to the pub.
- Black Swan Old Brighton Road Pease Pottage RH11 9AJ (01293) 612261
- Cock Inn
Historic roadside pub built in 1670, features a front bar with games room and spacious restaurant. There is a large garden with patio and children’s play area.
- Horse & Cart Inn
A traditional country village inn with oak-beamed rooms, a single bar, a large restaurant area and a south-facing garden with plenty of seating at the rear. There is an extensive menu featuring home-cooked pub favourites, including pizza, using local and seasonal produce where possible. As well as the house beer from Romney Marsh Brewery, Horse and Cart Best, there is always a Three Legs Brewery ale on offer. Breakfast is served from 8:30 to 10 at weekends.
- Cock Inn Main Street Peasmarsh TN31 6YD moc.hsramsaepnnikcoceht@seiriuqne(01797) 230281
- Royal Oak
Refurbished in 2011, this village freehouse serves up to four real ales, often local, together with excellent food, usually locally sourced, meal deals available Monday to Thursday. The Oak is popular with locals and visitors alike and has a selection of traditional pub games, including an antique bagatelle board, the forerunner of modern bar billiards. Events include quizzes and occasional live music. Warmed by two open fires, the pub has real character with friendly staff and is very welcoming.
- Two Sawyers
This popular village freehouse, dating from 17th century was refurbished in 2011 by new owners. Friendly staff provide a warm welcome and there are normally four excellent ales on offer, including local guests. The extensive menu of good locally sourced food, available every day, can make it busy, therefore reservations for dining are advisable. The delightful interior has a number of individual seating/dining areas and is warmed by open fires. There are more tables outside, together with a pÃ©tanque court. In 2018 it was the highest scoring pub in the local CAMRA branch area in CAMRA's national beer scoring system and the presentation picture shows the award being made in May 2019. There was a change of landlord in July 2020, although the ownership remained in the same family.
- Royal Oak Pett Road Pett TN35 4HG moc.tenretnitb@1dtltseregnarg(01424) 812515
- Pett Level
- New Beach Club
Pett Level Road
The Club does not open every Thursday, please check before visiting. Members Only Club although guests are welcome. A new bar manager is offering three guest beers which are at discounted prices on Wednesdays and Thursdays. The bar and dining areas have recently been refurbished including new tables and chairs. The Club offers a pool table, a committee room and an outdoor seating area.
- New Beach Club Pett Level Road Pett Level TN35 4EH ku.oc.bulchcaebweneht@ofni(01424) 812080
- Angel Inn
The Angel Inn is just 300 yards from Golden Square, the centre of Petworth, one of Britain’s most attractive market towns. It is a part timber-framed building, possibly dating back to the 14th century, which has been restored to reveal its past glory. The unspoilt, large single bar boasts ships beams, wooden and slate floors, stone walls and three fireplaces, one of which is used to spit roast joints of meat. There are various nooks and crannies which give a welcoming, homely feel. There is a large sunny courtyard, with ornamental animals in. Six en-suite bedrooms make the pub an excellent base for exploring Petworth House, Cowdray Park and the surrounding countryside.
A charming and characterful old place, possibly dating back to 1591, The Star, is steeped in history. There is a patio to enjoy a drink outside.
- Stonemasons Inn
Opening times - may close earlier in winter. A 17th century pub on the North side of Petworth, featuring original beams and inglenook. Sympathetically extended, family friendly and with a restaurant featuring fine local produce, the pub has 5 pumps showcasing largely local ales. On the edge of the South Downs National Park and close to Goodwood, Arundel and Chichester, the Stonemasons makes a pleasant, homely diversion from the rush and bustle of modern life for the drinker or the tourist. There is Irish music on the first Sunday lunchtime of the month and jazz on the third Sunday of each month
- Welldiggers Arms
The Welldiggers Arms is over 300 years old. It offers a fine restaurant serving locally sourced food, a cosy traditional bar with a fireplace and 14 en suite bedrooms. The bar has oak furniture and a traditional inglenook fire place. The pub reopened in Feb 2016, after extensive refurbishment inside and out, to form a spacious and elegant dining venue where there is still a welcome for drinkers. There are superb views from the rear garden. It is best to check the afternoon openings before visiting.
- Angel Inn Angel Street Petworth GU28 0BG ku.oc.htrowtepnnilegna@seiriuqne(01798) 344445
- Royal Oak & Castle Inn
A 160 year old building with new tenants from 2017. Recently sympathetically redecorated and refurbished with sofas and armchairs in the main single bar area. To the side tables are set for eating. Although Pevensey Bay station is nearer, Pevensey & Westham (800 metres) has a better service.
- Smugglers Inn
Oak beamed with a large single bar and separate retaurant, dating from 1527, homemade, locally sourced food is served. It is close to Pevensey Castle; coaches are welcomed and the pub caters for functions. There is an outside stage on which bands play on summer Sunday afternoons. Although Pevsensey Bay station is nearer to the pub, Pevensey & Westham (1100 metres) has a better service.
- Royal Oak & Castle Inn High Street Pevensey BN24 5LE (01323) 762371
- Pevensey Bay
- Aqua Club
Located by the beach, open to the public without restriction, there is one large room with a small area set as a restaurant. It can be hired for functions. Its location leads to it being quiet in the winter, but very busy in the summer.
- Bay Hotel
2-4 Eastbourne Road
Close to the beach, the pub has one large room subdivided into distinct areas. A traditional fully carpeted bar with several different areas has a bar back of wood and mirrors and large orbed lighting on brass stands on the counter. There is a larger seating area at one end with high wood wall panelling and a pale stone fireplace. The wood floored public bar houses the pool table. There is an indoor children's play area in the basement.
- Castle Inn
72 Eastbourne Road
Originally a 16th century coaching inn, there is a large bar area with a small room off it. It has a large attractive beer garden at the rear with clear views across the Pevensey levels to the castle; a traditional pub, popular with regulars and with tourists in the summer. Locally sourced fish is offered on the food menu.
- Aqua Club Sea Road Pevensey Bay BN24 6EH (01323) 769225
- Peacock Inn
Traditional country inn with many historic features offering homemade, freshly prepared food from locally sources ingredients.
- Piltdown Man
A welcoming roadside pub on the main A.272 in the village of Piltdown. An open plan L shaped bar is on two levels and features a collection of clocks. The food and changing guest beers are locally sourced.
- Peacock Inn Shortbridge Road Piltdown TN22 3XA ku.oc.nni-kcocaep@seiriuqne(01825) 762463
- Olde Sun Inn
The Sun Inn was purchased by the Pullen Family in 1807. Today it is a quiet, friendly village local comprising two small bars - a sunken corner bar to the left and a bar to the right dominated by an inglenook. Brick floors and exposed beams feature throughout. Opening hours may vary.
- Olde Sun Inn Loxwood Road Plaistow RH14 0PX ku.oc.enotsrevluhnus@ofni(01403) 871313
- Plummers Plain
An interesting pub full of everything you can think of! The ceiling is covered with hanging objects of all sorts ranging from farm machinery, a scrubbing board and an old gramophone. A grey parrot, Smirnoff, takes pride of place at the end of the bar, accompanied by various stuffed mammals of all descriptions. There is the main bar area, a second smaller room and an outside wooden constructed patio area with comfy chairs and settee. The garden is very large and features a childrens play area with most items that will keep them happy whilst their parents enjoy a drink. There is an extensive menu with large portions served every day and good ale from Hall & Woodhouse.
- Wheatsheaf Handcross Road Plummers Plain RH13 6NZ (01444) 400472
- Half Moon Inn
Situated about two miles south of Plumpton railway station, this pub lies at the foot of the South Downs close to Plumpton Agricultural College. High quality locally produced food is available from the gastro-style menu lunchtimes and evenings with sandwiches available during the afternoon. Drinkers are welcome, the guest beers all coming from Sussex breweries, including nearby Rectory Ales. Real cider and perry is available all year round. Camping is available at nearby Blackberry Farm and Hatton Farm.
- Half Moon Inn Ditchling Road Plumpton BN7 3AF moc.notpmulpnoomflah@ofni(01273) 890253
- Plumpton Green
- Fountain Inn
Picturesque village local in idyllic settings. Large inglenook fireplace and pretty courtyard garden overlooking fields. The Fountain Inn is 10 minutes walk from the Plumpton Railway Station and Racecourse, and close to one of the village bus stops. Under new management from February 2019
- Plough Inn
A memorial to Polish Spitfire crews operating from the nearby wartime airfield at Chailey stands in the car park of this family-run Harvey's pub. Both bars are warmed by open fires in winter, and bar billiards and darts can be played. Quality meals from an extensive menu are available in the restaurant area or in the large beer garden during the summer. Children and dogs are welcome. The 166 bus stops right outside the pub.
- Fountain Inn Station Road Plumpton Green BN7 3BX moc.tenretnitb@6691einna(01273) 891115
54 High Street
A community based, welcoming local, dating from the 1830s, there are two bars. The name harks back to wartime as Australian soldiers billeted nearby described the pub. It has a loyal core of locals many of whom gather for important sports events shown in one of the two bars. There is plenty of couch seating around tables; patrons often organise card games taking advantage of this layout. It is a Harvey’s tied house serving three ales from that brewery. Apart from typical snacks, pizzas and warm flat bread are on offer throughout opening hours.
- Thoroughbred Inn
6-7 Grand Parade
This late thirties pub has been run by the same landlady since 1982. A good value, welcoming local with a loyal group of regulars, it has one large bar and a separate function room.
- Treacle Mine
Large bar area, subdivided by partitions following the Whitbread Table Table brand pattern, the building was opened circa 2008. Menus change six monthly, there are special menus for particular events, such as St. Valentine's Day. Discounts on food are available before 6pm, with other offers also available.
- Dinkum 54 High Street Polegate BN26 6AG (01323) 482106
- Albion Inn
13-15 Fishersgate Terrace
Having been closed and boarded up, re-opened in 2011 under new owners and following a refurbishment.
- Battle of Trafalgar
77 Trafalgar Road
Two bar local on the corner of Victoria Road and Trafalgar Road. Looks to have been refurbished recently.
- Blue Anchor
81 Station Road
Changed hands again in March 2019. Now serving Thai food again. Food available on Bank Holiday Mondays from 12 - 8. At present information on Facebook is more up to date than website.
- Mile Oak Inn
Mile Oak Road
The Mile Oak Inn was built in the mid 1950’s. Over the years it has had only a handful of landlords (although many managers) including ‘Brighton Tigers’ ice hockey stars Bobby Lee and Gib Hutchinson. For nearly twenty years Mick Goble has been at The Mile Oak with his wife Louise. The ‘Mile Oak Inn’ is in the heart of the Mile Oak community; it supports and sponsors many local groups, clubs and societies. The pub is split into three bars, a sports bar which has two pool tables and a 5 foot plasma TV showing sporting events and ‘wii’ tournaments on Sunday nights! The middle bar has a relaxed atmosphere and a great place to meet up and chat. The function room is used throughout the week for meetings and darts and at weekends a great venue for parties. The beer garden is open from March to October and is a perfect place for a cold beer in the summer. Interesting internal features including what seem to be the original bar counters. There is also an illuminated Charrintons sign above the Saloon back bar. There is planning permission to build a single storey retail unit to the side of the function room which is in the process of going up. The car park at the front has been re-arranged as a result.
- Railway Inn
2 Station Road
Following a full refurbishment the former Whistlestop has reverted to its old name The Railway Inn. It brings together families and friends alike. A welcoming pub aiming to be a focal point of the community. We welcome you all to come for a drink or a bite to eat. It now has 4 real ales, a real cider and perry. There is an extensive menu served all day plus a gelato bar. The Railway Inn is a family, social (and dog) friendly pub located close to Portslade Station
- St George Inn
29 High Street
Large pub in Old Portslade Village
- Stags Head Inn
35 High Street
The Stags Head pub is a traditional pub offering a wide selection of drinks. Re-opened Sept 2013 following a refurbishment. Now four real ales on at all times and sometimes up to six.
- Stanley Arms
47 Wolseley Road
Nov 2018 - now re-opened under new ownership and following a refurbishment. Pub has had a mild refurbishment with fresh paint and some new furniture, otherwise it's much as it was before with a range of real ales on offer, now with more emphasis on Harvey's who carried out a cellar refurbishment and replacement of lines and handpumps. Cellar nights are now on the second Monday each month. No website at present, but phone number has changed.
1 Victoria Road
Corner pub adjacent to Portslade Railway Station this pub has a large U shaped bar with large TV screens for BT Sports events plus dart board and pool table. Regular events and music nights. Check the facebook page for details
- Albion Inn 13-15 Fishersgate Terrace Portslade BN41 1PH (01273) 423092
- Devils Dyke
A country pub & restaurant oozing rural charm and rustic character. Picturesque surroundings provide the perfect backdrop for savouring the pub food and the cask ales, The nearby Devil's Dyke is, according to local folklore, an unfinished trench which was dug by the Devil in an attempt to flood the churches of the Weald. Buses run 7 days a week but vary according to the time of year. Check bus company website for more info (www.buses.co.uk). Convenient for South Downs Way Footpath.
- Royal Oak
There has been a 'Royal Oak' on this site since the 1880's. The present 'Royal Oak' is privately owned and operated by Paul Day and Lewis Robinson who acquired the business in 1996. Chef David Wharton, who joined the Royal Oak more than ten years ago, has recently joined Paul and Lewis as a partner in the business.
- Devils Dyke Dyke Road Poynings BN1 8YJ (01273) 857256
99 Lower Street
Attractive 16th century family run village pub situated in the heart of Pulborough and ideal for nearby attractions. It comprises a large beamed bar with open fires, separate dining area and attractive garden with barbecue. Check opening hours and food times before visiting please.
- White Horse
A prominent country pub dating back to the 15th century, The White Horse in Pulborough wears its history with pride. The White Horse Inn, with its large open fireplaces a cosy interior, welcomes visitors to experience an atmosphere steeped in over 200 years of history. The bar with its hanging tankards is home to a selection of real ales from the Fullers collection as well as lagers and wines from around the world, plus a weekly changing guest ale. There are also large dining areas serving quality fresh food sourced from the best local suppliers at both lunch and evening mealtimes. If you are in need of refreshment, relaxation and rest, The White Horse Inn is a lovely place to spend your time. The White Horse Inn is within walking distance of the famous Pulborough Brooks widlife sancturary, it’s an ideal resting point after a busy day. Pulborough, as well as being itself of great interest, is close to many of Sussex’s major attractions such as Parham House, Pulborough Brooks, Petworth House and Goodwood. There are rail and bus connections from nearby towns to almost anywhere! History The first recorded landlord of the White Horse was Edwin Wilmer in 1866, at this time Mare Hill was a separate little community from Pulborough. Until quite recently there was always a shop as part of The White Horse, described as a grocers, pork butcher and draper! Many of the 17th century features, the oak timbers, ironstone walls and old fireplaces, were only discovered during a overhaul of the building in 1989 when the pub was closed for almost two years. These days, as in the past, The White Horse a busy focal point for many locals as well as a welcome place to visit for people from around Sussex and from all parts of the world.
- Oddfellows 99 Lower Street Pulborough RH20 2BP (01798) 875282
The Plough is situated on the South Downs Way just north of Brighton in the historic village of Pyecombe.
- Plough London Road Pyecombe BN45 7FN (01273) 842796
- Anchor Inn
Situated opposite the village green, this freehouse dates back to 1742 and occupies a prominent position in the centre of Ringmer. Food is served from 12-2.30 and 6-9 weekdays, 12-9 Sat and 12-4 Sun. The two guest ales usually feature local Sussex breweries and Weston's Old Rosie cider is available in summer. Two large garden areas adjoin the building, with a separate small terrace garden containing seating and the heated/covered smoking area. Re-opened Dec 2015 under new management - more details to follow. Now offering two regular beers and three guests.
- Cock Inn
A traditional family run pub having an extensive menu of quality food with vegetarian, vegan & gluten free options. Harveys best bitter is always served plus two seasonal local ales (including Harveys, Hammerpot, WJ King, Isfield & Dark Star). There is also a comprehensive range of Harveys bottled beers. The bar has a large inglenook fireplace, exposed beams and a flagstone floor. There is a large dining area, a well furnished beer garden and plenty of car parking space
- Green Man
The Green Man is in a country location within the village of Ringmer, just off the A26 coming out of Lewes. Popular for meals, we have our own extensive menu and children's menu which is all homemade using only fresh vegetables. Your chosen meal can be enjoyed in the separate restaurant. Alternatively, during the warmer months customers can dine outside in our new decked patio area. We have plenty to do for families with kids having an outdoor play area with slide and climbing frame. Both are well stocked with beers, lagers, real ales and bottled products. On Friday and Saturday evenings we are always busy, attracting a mixed age group. On these nights the Green Man is a good meeting point, where you will always be made to feel welcome.
- Anchor Inn Lewes Road Ringmer BN8 5QE (01273) 812370
- George Inn
The George is an imposing red tiled fronted building that faces down towards the centre of the village. There is a good sized comfortable bar with a dining area to the left. This is an 18th-century coaching inn where you will always find a warm welcome, though sadly Stanley the basset hound is no longer with us. The bar has a warming inglenook fireplace along with views down across the High Street and of the distinctive War Memorial clock tower, erected in 1926, that commemorates those who lost their lives in the two World Wars of the 20th century. In earlier years Hillaire Belloc was a frequent visitor, and wrote the early chapters of ‘Four Men’ here. The book begins ‘Nine years ago, as I was sitting in the George at Robertsbridge, drinking that port of theirs and staring at the fire ……’ Should you wish to read more, Tony at the Ostrich has a copy of the first edition. The food is home-cooked, seasonal and sourced locally where possible. There is live music in the bar on the last Sunday of the month..
- Ostrich Hotel
The Ostrich Hotel was opened in 1851, with the coming building of the London to Hastings railway, and is just across from the station. The name is derived from the coat of arms on its sign, which are those of the lordship of the Manor of Robertsbridge In the 1850s that had been bought (1822) by the Allfrey family of Bantony, Salehurst ( purchased 1818) who had also purchased lands that had been part of the demesne of Robertsbridge Abbey in 1821 . It is a comfortable pub with a large library, a fine assortment of paintings, prints and other pieces from the licensee’s collection. Somewhat saucy prints are generally to be found in the loos. There is a generous 1st floor function room and a unique tropical garden that features a regular BBQ in the summer at weekends. Food is served daily, with roasts featuring on Sundays. The Guest Ale changes, examples are Harveys Old; Old Dairy Red Top, Blue Top; Dark Star Hophead.
- George Inn High Street Robertsbridge TN32 5AW ku.oc.egdirbstreboregroegeht@ofni(01580) 880315
- Abergavenny Arms
The pub is situated in the small village of Rodmell which is famous for being the home of writer Virginia Woolf and her husband Leonard. A traditional inn, parts of which date from the Norman Conquest, it boasts an indoor well and oak beams from Spanish Armada shipwrecks. Good local food is freshly cooked to order. Located on the South Downs Way, this is an ideal stopping point for a refreshing pint of ale. Lots of small bar areas, separate games room. Beer takeouts available.
- Abergavenny Arms Newhaven Road Rodmell BN7 3EZ (01273) 472416
- Catts Inn
Built in 1741 and refurbished and reopened in April 2019, this is a community village local with a quiet bar for conversation and a separate games and TV room. Bought by a family owned independent pub company in 2019 from Ei Group (formerly Enterprise) when the range of beers was increased. Good value pub grub is available at the times shown with snacks available all day. Now opens Tuesday to Saturday for breakfast at 10am.
- King's Arms
A 17th century timber framed, tile hung pub with exposed beams set in the heart of the village. Cosy in the winter with its open fires, in the summer it benefits from a very large beer garden with extensive views where a number of music events are held during the year. A friendly community pub known for its largely locally sourced good food, and a range of local beers.
- Catts Inn High Street Rotherfield TN6 3LH (01892) 852577
- Coach House
24 High Street
Freehouse on Rottingdean High Street.
- Olde Black Horse
65 High Street
Ye Olde Black Horse is Rottingdean's oldest pub dating back to 1513 - it's a traditional village pub with a range of Greene King cask ales but also, under new ownership, a reputation for food and regular entertainment, including dinner/cabaret evenings. Refurbished Sept 2017. Voted The Argus Pub of the Year 2017. New website claims up to 8 cask ales and real cider (not verified)
- Plough Inn
The Plough Inn is a picturesque pub situated by the pond in the village of Rottingdean. It is part of the Golden Lion Group and a substantial refurbishment was undertaken in late 2009 which considerably improved the standards of the facilities and helped to create a village local with a vibrant atmosphere. The pub has a good reputation for its homecooked food. Offering a classic pub menu along with a innovative Gastro Menu this venue caters for all tastes Weekends especially, get very busy so booking is always advisable. There is also a first floor function room which can cater for parties, meetings etc.
- Queen Victoria
54 High Street
A real local one bar pub with a mock Tudor frontage in the heart of Rottingdean, originally built in the 1930s replacing an original pub which was situated opposite and now the site of a public Car Park. Among the former licensees were local Folk Singers the Copper Family. Note the chandelier over the bar, the harmonium by the front entrance and the photographs of old Rottingdean on the back wall. Serves real ales, local ciders, European wines and great spirits. Home cooked food using fresh local ingredients. Live jazz and brunch every Saturday afternoon. During Covid 19 restrictions the pub is selling take-aways and doing local deliveries. AFTER THE SUCCESS OF LAST SUNDAY's TAKE-AWAY AND DELIVERY SERVICE FOR ROASTS WE WILL BE REPEATING AGAIN THIS SUNDAY. WE WILL ALSO BE LAUNCHING A LUNCH DELIVERY SERVICE FOR VULNERABLE RESIDENTS AND A FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHT SERVICE FROM OUR USUAL MENU ... WATCH OUR SOCIAL MEDIA FEEDS ...
- White Horse
Dramatically located on the cliffs, the White Horse Hotel has spectacular views over the sea. It is located on the edge of the South Downs National Park. During the 18th and 19th centuries, Rottingdean was a smugglers' village - a time recalled by Rudyard Kipling's "A Smuggler's Song": "If you wake at midnight, and hear horses' feet, Don't go drawing back the blind, or looking in the street... Five and twenty ponies, trotting through the dark - Brandy for the Parson, Baccy for the Clerk." Today the hotel is a favourite holiday location. A good base for exploring the South Coast and surrounding area only a few miles away from Saltdean, Peacehaven
- Coach House 24 High Street Rottingdean BN2 7HR (01273) 301945
- Chequers Inn
A pleasant and popular 15th century country pub, with a large garden, part of which is used to grow vegetables used in the pub food. Three handpumps, one regular and two guest beers. Small bar room, larger 'top bar' and large dining room. This dining room is integral but separate from the pub and is in a barn type building constructed, during the last war, of corrugated sheeting; this part of the pub is listed. There is also a seating area at the front of the pub. The pub has an excellent reputation for its food. The owner/landlord is an award winning master chef of Great Britain and also achieved three AA rosettes whilst head chef at the South Lodge Hotel in Lower Beeding.
- Chequers Inn Rowhook Road Rowhook RH12 3PY moc.koohworsreuqehceht@ofni(01403) 790480
- Kings Head
This 18th century low-beamed pub can be found at the northern end of the village. The pub is opposite the Norman Church and is in a conservation area. Food is freshly prepared and has an Italian menu. There is a restaurant at one end of the pub and a bar with a wood burning stove and leather sofas at the other. The Downslink footpath passes nearby.
- Kings Head Church Street Rudgwick RH12 3EB ku.oc.oohay@kciwgdurdaehsgnik(01403) 822200
- Walnut Tree Vinnetrow Road Runcton PO20 1QB (01243) 785881
- Rushlake Green
- Horse & Groom
Dating back to 1650, the pub has been known as the Horse & Groom since 1777. Inside are a beamed bar and restaurant with a good reputation for locally sourced, home prepared and freshly cooked food. A walled garden offers views over the nearby lakes. Under new ownership from April 2018.
- Horse & Groom Rushlake Green TN21 9QE (01435) 830320
- Plough & Attic Rooms
Situated in the centre of Rusper village opposite the church. A traditional low-beamed one bar pub with a raised restaurant area and an attic room upstairs where food is also served. Parts of the pub date back to the 15th Century. There is a very extensive garden to the rear of the pub. The pub is roofed with Horsham stone. Guest beers tend to be local.
An old 16th century Coaching house and now a very busy local. It is a rambling building with a series of small comfortable rooms and a public bar. Voted "Pub of the Year" by the local press. There is an extensive food menu.
- Plough & Attic Rooms High Street Rusper RH12 4PX (01293) 871215
- Georgi Fin Rustington
106 The Street
This micropub opened in August 2020 at one end of a busy shopping street. This is the second pub with the same name after owners first micropub in West Worthing. The premises were an electrical shop (Owen electrical) but have been fully re-fitted with a similar theme to the first pub. Ales are served by gravity direct from casks in a purpose built cool room. Keykeg beers by fonts on the bar. Wine, gin and other drinks are available. Ales include a number from local brewers. A selection of bottled and canned beers are available
73 The Street
Large family pub / restaurant
- Rustington Sports & Social Club
Members only club. The club has regular live entertainment as well as live sport on HD televisions and an HD big screen. There are also pool, darts and cribbage teams.
42 Mill Lane
The Windmill in Rustington is a family run free house. It is situated just off the A259 coast road between Worthing and Chichester. It is a friendly traditional local with a 70 seater restaurant. The restaurant leads through to the award-winning gardens with large lawns, flowered borders, a safe children’s play area and mature trees and shrubberies. There are open fires in the cold winter months, disabled access with disabled toilet and baby changing facilities.
- Georgi Fin Rustington 106 The Street Rustington BN16 3NJ ku.oc.nifigroegeht@notgnitsursgnikoob(01903) 785743
- Bedford Arms
91 Fishmarket Road
Small, friendly single bar pub built in the 19th century. The bar features wooden beams and there are wall murals painted by local fishermen. There is a large, private suntrap garden in the rear with ample seating, backing onto a sportsfield. Barbeques are held in the garden during summer. The bar, which closes at 11pm Sunday to Thursday, opens till late on Fridays and Saturdays.
- Cinque Ports
30 Cinque Ports Street
Street corner local near the Marshlink railway station. Two bars with ample seating and featuring historical photos of Rye and the Shepherd Neame brewery. There is a large garden and very good, reasonably priced traditional pub food is served.
1 Ferry Road
A very friendly pub which has recently been refurbished. The clean modern bar usually has one ever changing guest beer but a second handpump can be used for an additional guest beer at bank holidays and other busy times. The main bar has comfortable seating including settees whilst the lower rear area hosts the pub games. There is a small picturesque courtyard surrounded by original stables and outbuildings dating back to it's time as a brewery and hotel.
- Globe Inn Marsh
10 Military Road
A unique open plan bar serving five mainly local beers and a selection of five real ciders from Duddas is the centre piece of this creatively designed and furnished, food oriented pub, built about 1834. A selection of gins is also available. Decorated with lobster pots and fishing nets, open fires have contributed to readers of a national newspaper recently voting it third cosiest pubin Britain. There is a covered outdoor area. Good quality locally sourced meals are served including breakfasts from 8am and wood-fired oven pizzas.
- Hope Anchor Hotel
Watch Bell Street
Small, single room bar featuring historical photos of Rye. The hotel was built in the mid 18th Century and has historical connections to local smugglers. The hotel and bar have extensive views across the quayside, Romney Marshes, Camber castle and beyond to the sea.
- King's Head Inn
Re-opened in March 2014. Quality refurbishment of a grade 2 listed building formerly known as Top O’ The Hill. Friendly atmosphere with a strong emphasis on food in the main bar with a small separate restaurant. Open fire and excellent outdoor space for eating or drinking. A third handpump with changing selection of guest ales is imminent at the time of writing.
- Mermaid Inn
Located on the steep cobbled hill of Mermaid Street with a narrow pavement this is an ancient inn rebuilt in 1420 and with Norman cellars dating back to 1156. Delightful bedrooms, many with four poster beds. AA Rosette restaurant, with a good selection including tapas. Two comfortable lounges and cosy bar with enormous fireplace with log fire seasonally. The bar has three handpumps set back against the right hand wall, with one given over to house beer 'Mermaid Ale' brewed by Old Dairy brewery. Pretty garden and courtyard terrace.
- Pipemakers Arms
Large, friendly pub just a short level walk from the railway station and all bus routes. There are three areas served by a central horseshoe shaped bar. The Saloon bar, situated in the oldest part of the building features wooden beams and ample comfortable seating. The public bar featuring the pub games is located in the newest area and a small middle bar is between the larger bars. Old posters decorate the mainly dark panelled walls.
- Queen's Head
Spacious 17th century freehouse situated near the Landgate in Rye this friendly traditional old English pub has many interesting comfortable seating areas. A sign inside says it was called the Two Brewers in 1706 and the Queens Head since 1781 and has been plague free since 1988! Home cooked food is served daily.
- Ship Inn
This large friendly pub, very poplar with tourists is situated in the Strand Quay area of Rye. The décor is very different from other pubs in Rye with the style being inspired by the 1951 Festival of Britain and features 'retro' colour schemes. The two changing beers are usually from local breweries and regularly include Old Dairy, Rother Valley and Long Man, while the house beer is brewed by Pin Up Brewery. At least two real ciders or perries are always available and cider festivals are held twice a year. Breakfast is served from 08:00 to 11:30 daily.
- Standard Inn
Reopened in November 2014 by the present owner, the interior has been stripped back to the beautifully carved beams and brickwork of the original building. Dating from the fifteenth century, this well stablished inn is well positioned in a narrow street that meanders from the town centre to the riverside area. It has a front bar partitioned by a rustic wooden screen and a separate back room, the former with quarry tiles, the latter a wooden floor. A rear courtyard is a suntrap in summer months. The menu includes pub standards with some interesting variations, locally sourced where possible. Four cask ales are on offer including house beer ‘Standard Farmer Ale’, a beer from Old Dairy Brewery unique to this pub, the others are from Three Legs which is also local. Local CAMRA Branch Pub of the Year in 2018, the award is shown in the presentation picture above.
Housed in a building dating from 1718, this was originally the town’s waterworks, later a soup kitchen, a public toilet, an antique shop and from May 2018, the area’s first micropub. At the time of the carefully managed conversion, the bases for two soup containers were discovered and remain uncovered to view, these date from 1907. Its earlier use as the town's water pumping station is thought to involve a wheel powered by two horses. Eight beers are sourced from a variety of breweries, all within 30 miles of Rye, ciders are similarly local. Home made pork pies and Scotch eggs are available. The pub is on Instagram at https://www.instagram.com/ryewaterworks/?hl=en. In 2019 the pub was judged Cider/Perry Pub of the Year runner up by the local CAMRA Branch, the presentation picture shows the triumphant landlord with his certificate.
- Ypres Castle Inn
An attractive weather-boarded pub built in 1640 with fantastic views across Romney Marsh, the outside drinking areas include part of the top of the town ramparts. An atmospheric location particularly at night, it is accessible from the steps adjacent to the ramparts of the Ypres Tower. Known locally as 'The Wipers' there is one large bar with an open log fire and an adjoining room plus a large garden with 22 tables. The house beer from Rother Valley Brewery is Ypres Castle Bitter with ABV 3.8%. The keg taps are devoted to keykeg and other craft ales, Bedlam Pilsner from Plumpton Green, East Sussex and Rothaus Pils from Germany. The menu usually includes locally sourced seafood. Real cider and perry is from Nightingale Cider Company, a few miles away in Tenterden, over the Kent border. The pub has an annual short closure in January. Quality bar snacks are offered alongside a simple menu centred around gourmet sandwiches.
- Bedford Arms 91 Fishmarket Road Rye TN31 7LR (01797) 223522
- Rye Foreign
Decorated with an eclectic mix of interesting artifacts in a traditional oak beamed setting, the building and its surrounds are a testament to the current owners. Well worth a visit. Under new management from July 2020 when real ale was reintroduced.
- Oak Peasmarsh Road Rye Foreign TN31 7SY (01797) 230494
- Rye Harbour
- Inkerman Arms
Rye Harbour Road
Please note that the opening times shown above are for April to December. From January to March the pub opens only 5-9pm Mon-Thu, but 12-11 Fri-Sun. Food is served at the times shown, but not at lunchtime Mon-Thu from January to March. Family and dog friendly locals' pub dating from the 1850s that welcomes people from all age groups. Home made food is served in a separate eating area. Traditional games feature strongly and the pub participates in the local Petanque league. Sometimes offers beer from Old Dairy or Long Man breweries. Rumoured to have a friendly ghost known as Captain White.
- William the Conqueror
Rye Harbour Road
Please note that the opening hours shown above are from mid September to the end of March. From April until mid July the pub opens 12-12 at weekends and in the second half of July until mid September it is open 12-12 every day. Friendly, no frills locals' pub dating from the 1890s. Tends to be packed with tourists during the summer months and at weekends. Good quality basic seaside food available that can be eaten in the outdoor seating area close to Rye Harbour. Short walking distance to both Camber Sands and Winchelsea Beach. Live music outside in the summer and cosy open fire during the winter months.
- Inkerman Arms Rye Harbour Road Rye Harbour TN31 7TQ (01797) 222464
- Salehurst Halt
A popular, dog friendly pub in the heart of the village with excellent views over the hop fields of the Rother Valley which can be seen from the beautiful garden. You can usually find a beer from a local microbrewery and a local cider, as well as good locally sourced food. There is a standard menu of pub favourites from 12:00 to 21:00, while specials are available up to 14:30 and from 18:30 and on summer Wednesday evenings pizza is freshly baked in the wood-fired oven in the garden. There is live music every second Sunday of the month. In 2016 it received a certificate from the local CAMRA branch marking ten consecutive years appearing in CAMRA's Good Beer Guide.
- Salehurst Halt Church Lane Salehurst TN32 5PH (01580) 880620
- Scaynes Hill
Pub has now reopened after a period of closure and is on a 20 year lease to father and son duo Michael & Jack Willis who also run the Barley Mow at Selmeston.
- Sloop Inn
This free house, situated about 1.5 miles from the village is a former Beards pub. There is an extensive garden area which is popular with families during the summer months. The timber panelled bar has three hand pumps which serve Harveys and up to 2 guest beers from local or micro breweries. Various events are held including Folk Music (open mic); live music; themed food nights; regular quiz nights and an annual Steam Rally. Look out for the glass case displaying LMS memorabilia. Hours quoted may vary. Open Bank Holiday Mondays with food served from 12 - 3pm Currently reported as closed = Jan 2020 - see note on Website/facebook Re-opened Jul 2020
- Farmers Lewes Road Scaynes Hill RH17 7NE moc.esuoheerfsremrafeht@ofni(01444) 831899
- Cinque Ports
49 High Street
A central bar and three pillars greet you through the porch of this friendly locals' town pub. It curves round to a darts room past the fire; in fact three dart boards are used on busy tournament nights. To the right a side yard offers either fresh air or a smoker's area, depending. The furniture is eclectic .
12 Church Street
Mainly sports orientated but selling well kept real ale.
- Kings Head
Former Bay Tree Inn is now the Kings Head an Elvis Presley themed pub. Two handpumps serving Harveys and a changing guest beer. July 2019 - no longer Elvis themed. Now seems to feature live music. Aug 2020 - still closed
- Old Boot Inn
16 South Street
Situated just a little south of the church. Large pub with entrances from two streets. Now under the same ownership as the Gardener's Arms in Lewes. Six handpumps serving two regular beers, three changing guests and a Lilleys cider. Happy hour 1600 to 1800 Mon - Sat
- Old Plough
20 Church Street
Situated next to the Ancient St Leonards Church (circa 1090) just off the town centre this welcoming pub has several rooms leading off from the main bar area giving the pub a lot of character. A good value menu features many food and drink offers. Breakfast is served between 11am and 12 noon. Five hand pumps serve beers mainly from Sussex Breweries and the large patio area is an ideal place to relax during the summer. Refurbished to a high standard in 2016. Real ales £2.25 on Mondays.
- Seaford & District Constitutional Club
We are a private member's social club situated in the centre of Seaford. Lots of activities going on and we are in the process of refurbishing the club. New members always welcome. Family friendly.
- Seaford Golf Club
111 Firle Road
Seaford Blatchington golf course located on the Downs to the north of Seaford, East Sussex is probably one of the best downland courses in the South of England with glorious panoramas of the surrounding Sussex Downs on one side and the English Channel on the other. Our clubhouse has all the facilities you would expect from a first-rate golf club. There’s a large terrace overlooking the 18th green, a lounge bar with local ales on tap and an all-day menu, a snooker room, restaurant, meeting rooms, modern locker rooms and much more.
- Seaford Head Golf Club
One of the most picturesque golf courses in the country, Seaford Head is situated on the cliffs of Seaford on the South Coast of England. With views over the English Channel along the shoreline as far as the Isle Of Wight to the West and the Seven Sisters to the East. The South Downs to the north give the course near perfect panoramic views. The View is situated on Seaford Head Golf course, the restaurant, bar and function venue is a modern air conditioned venue which is open 7 days a week from 7.00 am and serves meals all day.
- Seaford Royal British Legion Club
70 Claremont Road
The Royal British Legion is the Premier Ex Service Organisation, formed in 1921. We care for the Welfare of the Ex Service Community, there are some 360,000 members 800 Clubs and 3,600 branches World wide. The Welfare of the Ex Service is our Primary concern. Whether it be helping with the purchase of a Stair-lift, Motorised Scooter, Wheelchair for the disabled, or maybe helping a family who find themselves in difficulty. Someone may need a period of Convalescence after being ill: The Royal British Legion will be there to help. We also help by giving advice on small business and sometimes even loans to help get the business started. Anyone can join the Royal British Legion; you don't have to be ex-services. All are welcome to join, just pop in and ask any committee member or the bar staff for an application form.
- Seven Sisters
Unusual curved 1930s roadhouse pub set back from Alfriston Road, originally with a three-bar layout but since opened out. The interior features dark-stained timber-panelled walls and ceiling with Art Deco-style lampshades and panels above the bar, together with ceramic flying Guinness toucans in the lounge bar area. Lunches are served daily, evening meals Monday to Saturday. The smoking area is covered.
7 Dane Road
Friendly food oriented pub opposite Seaford station. Comfortable interior. One changing real ale normally from a local brewery. Breakfasts served from 9.30 - 11.30.
Cafe Unit, Seaford Station, Station Approach
Café bar at Seaford Station opened late 2017 serving local (Sussex and neighbouring areas) real ale and cider. Real Ales are served on gravity and ciders from boxes. Selection of craft beers also available on keg. Snack food served.
33 Steyne Road
Situated on the former quayside in the old part of this historic Cinque Port and close to the beach the Wellington has undergone a recent refurbishment and has a spacious comfortable lounge bar boasting ten hand pumps serving Greene King and guest beers. There is also three star B&B accommodation. Easter 2019 - pub is open again following a period of closure. Tenancy currently being advertised.
- White Lion Hotel
74 Claremont Road
Hotel selling real ale on the road into Seaford from Newhaven
- Cinque Ports 49 High Street Seaford BN25 1PP (01323) 892391
- Queen's Head
Fourteenth century timber framed building, named after a visit by Elizabeth I. There are plenty of beams in this large fine old building and three open fireplaces make it very cosy in winter. The food is good and it has a large garden. The two guest beers are from local breweries such as Franklins, Old dairy, etc..
- Queen's Head The Green Sedlescombe TN33 0QA (01424) 870228
- Three Moles
A small and attractive country pub with plenty of character tucked away in a remote woodland setting. It has been returned by its current owners to the thriving real ale pub it once was. The introduction of light meals and Sunday roasts has also added to the appeal along with an extended range of bottled ales and local Chiddingfold ciders. There is a large pleasant garden to the side and rear where the beer festivals are held. Camping is available at the adjacent Hurlands and nearby at the more established Graffham site.
- Three Moles Selham GU28 0PN ku.oc.selomeerhteht@tcatnoc(01798) 861303
- Barley Mow
Reopened under new management in April 2015 and refurbished in a traditional manner, this grade 2 listed building was originally a courthouse. The pub has two bar areas with a restaurant/function room and an outside decked area. This is a family orientated pub with an outside play area serving good pub food. With its large car park it is also a popular gathering point for various car clubs. The pub always serves a bitter, either Long Man or Ruddles, in the summer there will always be a light or golden ale, in the winter a dark beer.
- Barley Mow Lewes Road Selmeston BN26 6UE moc.liamg@bupmbeht(01323) 811033
- Crab Pot
153 High Street
After two years in a former tea-shop the Crab Pot's popularity has led to a move down the street to larger premises which has a bigger cool-room and where it will be possible to serve food to complement the beers. The Crab Pot has a close relationship with Brew Studio (Sompting) who brew a dedicated Best Bitter and a Lager for them. The mixture of high and low seating make for a relaxed and friendly atmosphere; a warm welcome is assured for visitors and locals alike. There is a function room behind the bar where televised sport - especially rugby - can be watched.
107 High Street
Open plan bar with a pleasant atmosphere with tables & chairs and a pool table at the far end, and comfy sofas and tables round the bar. There is a small separate room as an eating area to the left side of the bar. Occasional guest ales taken from the Enterprise Inn list.
- Fisherman's Joy
71 East Street
One long bar with a couple of square areas at each end. Far end has 2 dartboards & pool table with a TV on at each end. Wooden floor so can be a bit echo-y, open plan with little character geared towards younger drinkers.
26 Albion Road
Great local close to Selsey lifeboat station with views of it from the outside seating area at the front. The pub has it's own fishing boat and the catch will be found on their restaurant menu. There is also a fish 'n' chips takeaway service available.
120 High Street
Traditional two bar pub in the centre of town popular with locals and visitors. There are two bars, both with TVs devoted to Sky Sports and BT Sport. There is a separate TV room off the public bar usually for viewing ball sports. The comfortable lounge with an open fire has a TV which screens horse racing and bets can easily be placed at a nearby bookies shop. You can also be entertained by playing on the fruit or quiz machines. The car park and garden with smoking shelter are behind the pub. No food is served. On Sundays a meat raffle and a "Crack the Safe" raffle are called.
6 Hillfield Road
Located in Hillfield Road Selsey, the Seal has been serving quality food and real ales for over 45 years and has been run by the same family as a Free House for just as long. With two previous local CAMRA awards under its belt The Seal offers great value for money, service and a comfortable friendly environment along with a great selection of traditional but quality pub food, real ales, lagers and wines that many other pubs are not able to offer. The Seal also has 13 popular en-suite Bed and Breakfast rooms.
- Crab Pot 153 High Street Selsey PO20 0QB 07834 226751
- Fox Eating & Drinking House
Free House that sells Harvey's Best as well as 2 Guest Ales. Friendly pub, great interior and knowledgeable staff.
- Fox Eating & Drinking House Top Road Sharpthorne RH19 4PJ (01342) 810644
- Sheffield Park Station
- Bessemer Arms
Station Approach Road
Sheffield Park Station
The Bessemer Arms is located in a purpose built building beside the booking hall on the main platform (alongside the book shop). Ales from local brewers are available. The pub can get busy with people purchasing food. The Bessemer Arms serves anything from a sandwich up to a full meal. On Sundays from March there is a carvery in the newly refurbished Birch Grove Suite. Breakfast is served from 8.30am every Saturday and Sunday. The bar remains open on Saturday evenings from March until December.
- Bessemer Arms Station Approach Road Sheffield Park Station TN22 3QL (01825) 720800
The Countryman is surrounded by stunning open countryside set close to the small village of Shipley with its preserved windmill, the 3,500 acres of farmland owned by the Knepp Castle Estate provides the perfect backdrop for a pub lunch in the beer garden or an evening in front of the fireplace. The pub also sells a wide selection of local produce
- Countryman Whitehall Shipley RH13 8PZ (01403) 741383
- Shoreham Beach
- Harbour Club
CAMRA members are welcome at the Harbour club on production of a current CAMRA members card. The club opened in 1966. Live music on most Saturday evenings. Pool & darts can be played here. There is a private snooker room. Bar food available Thursday - Sunday evening. Roast dinners available on a Sunday.
Has recently undergone a major refurbishment by new owners Marstons. Food is served in a family friendly environment. Comfortable seating, with special offers on the food. In good weather you can eat in the garden.
- Waterside Inn
A large 2 bar pub across the harbour from the town centre. The larger bar has a dart board & pool table and a mix of high tables and lower bench seats. The smaller one is comfortably furnished with armchair seating.
- Harbour Club Harbour Way Shoreham Beach BN43 5HG (01273) 453442
- Amsterdam Inn
467-471 Upper Shoreham Road
200 year old pub close to the riverside and the old toll bridge. Now operated by Stonegate Pub Company. Darts board and pool table available.
- Bridge Inn
87 High Street
Large Fullers pub on the corner by bridge with large garden overlooking the river
- Buckingham Arms
35 Brunswick Road
A recent refurb ( Nov 18 ) has transformed the Buck, which is now much more spacious in the bar area, seven handpumps serve five regular & two changing guest beers. A rear patio garden and front decking area are ideal for the sun seekers,Occasional live music and major T.V sporting events .
- Crown & Anchor
33 High Street
Fronting Shoreham’s High Street and backing on to the mouth of the River Adur, the Crown & Anchor's broad riverside terrace offers spectacular views. June 2016 - now owned by Shepherd Neame.
- Duke of Wellington
368 Brighton Road
Situated on the eastern side of town and easily identified by the large Wellington Boot pub sign . The old leaded windows show that this was once a Kemptown Brewery pub. There is frequent live music mostly at weekends held on the small platform. A beer festival is held every three months. Real cider is available all year. Formerly a Dark Star pub, but now owned by former Dark Star director and brewer, Rob Jones. Takeaway food available to eat at the pub.
- Ferry Rigg Inn
1-3 East Street
Oct 2020 - New tenant now in place and pub has reopened with one real ale available.
38 High Street
The Marlipins Pub in Shoreham-by-Sea was established in 1664. The cosy, traditional English pub is located on the High Street, next to the Marlipins Museum. With low ceilings, food, real ales, entertainment and a courtyard garden, this 17th century pub is a good place to relax.
- Old Star Ale & Cider House
Just off the eastern end of the High Street this micro pub opened in August 2014 in part of the long closed Star Inn hence the name. 3 changing beers are served on gravity from behind the bar and 6 or more ciders and perries from boxes on the bar. A selection of bottled beers and ciders are also available. June 2015 - change of ownership. The closing time of 9pm is rigorously enforced to meet licensing conditions and so last orders are at 8.30. Local Camra branch cider pub of the year 2021. Under new ownership (Jon & Anna) from 7th June 2019. Now also serving a local gin.
- Piston Broke
88 High Street
Changed owner and name in October 2013. Currently 5 real ales sold, some direct from the cask from the stillage behind the bar, others from handpump. In keeping with the name various engine parts are to be found around the building and behind the bar. 2 real ciders usually available. Special offers sometimes available during F1 Grand Prix. Quiz night every Thursday at 8 pm plus open mic and karaoke events (check pub facebook page for all events)
- Royal George
Upper Shoreham Road
Stonehouse Pizza and Carvery on the roundabout by the Holmbush Centre. A traditional looking pub with a small raised seating area in the bar. To the rear is a large conservatory style extension on a lower level mainly for diners. There is a wheelchair lift linking it to the main bar in addition to the steps. Additional info: Has 3 handpumps but the third has a turned round Harvey's Sussex clip.
- Royal Sovereign
6 Middle Street
Tucked up a side street close to the main shopping area and the Marlipins museum, the Sovereign is a grade II listed building with original United Brewery tiles adorning the front and reputed to have been the offices of the long gone Albion steam brewery. Conversation rules in this friendly pub. A sympathetic extension in modern times does not detract from the pub's character. Authentic Thai cuisine is a speciality as well as more traditional pub food. There is a Pay & Display car park next door. Food is Thai and pub food Tues to Sat, and roasts and pub food Sun.
- Suters Yard
64 High Street
Locally named after the boatyard that once sat directly opposite – Suter’s Yard is probably Shoreham’s biggest – little bar. Small in size but big on atmosphere & naturally uncontrived.
- Swiss Cottage
34 Old Shoreham Road
The Swiss Cottage pub in Shoreham By Sea is a Greene King pub restaurant offering a full menu all day, 7 days a week. This can be enjoyed in the lakeside dining area or the extensive family garden. A Blue Plaque fixed to the front wall by The Shoreham Society records the founding on the site in 1838 of the Swiss Gardens - a Victorian pleasure resort (see photo)
- Tap House
16-18 East Street
The Tap House is a bar and restaurant in Shoreham-by-Sea, located in the bustling heart of the town. Specialising in fresh food, craft beers and a wide selection of gins, The Tap House is family and dog friendly, promoting community spirit and placing emphasis on local food and drink. Closed Mons exc Bank Holidays
- Amsterdam Inn 467-471 Upper Shoreham Road Shoreham-by-Sea BN43 5WQ email@example.com(01273) 022823
- Wok Inn
An excellent and good value Chinese restaurant with a bar area. The bar area looks like a traditional pub with its inglenook fireplace. Three course lunches are available, otherwise a fixed price buffet is served. Karaoke is available in the function room.
- Wok Inn The Broyle Shortgate BN8 6PJ gro.nnikow@seiriuqne(01825) 840888
The Liberation Group took the pub over from Wadworths of Devizes in 2020 and it operates under the Butcombe banner. Situated on the Surrey/Sussex border, it is a former GBG pub and now serves real ales from the Butcombe range.
- Mill Liphook Road Shottermill GU27 3QE (01428) 643183
- Robin Hood
A fairly typical Chef & Brewer pub with a somewhat rustic interior. Plenty of nooks and crannies and low beams give it a very traditional feel. Traditional family food menu and beer from fairly typical national brands. As a result of an agreement between CAMRA and Greene King, organised by CAMRA's membership team, this managed pub is one of over 500 pubs where Greene King have agreed to offer a discount to members with the offer of 10% off real ales.
- Robin Hood Shripney Road Shripney PO22 9PA ku.oc.gnikeneerg@6226(01243) 822323
Street End Road
Changed hands in 2015 and the name changed from the Anchor. Since changed hands again and the name was put back. Roadside pub on the main Chichester to Selsey road on the outskirts of Sidlesham. The bar has the feel of a village local with low beams and large fireplace. There is an attached medieval barn that is used as a restaurant. At the back there is a nice sunny decked garden.
- Crab & Lobster
Bar & restaurant with rooms a stones throw from Pagham Harbour nature reserve.
- Anchor Street End Road Sidlesham PO20 7QU (01243) 641373
Formerly Fox and Hounds, this pretty 16th Century pub is both child and dog friendly. It is handy for the Weald and Downland Open Air Museum and Goodwood racecourse. The three fires include an inglenook. There are many comfortable seating areas with a mixture of polished wooden floors, flagstones and carpet. Also plenty of seating in the large garden. Up to three beers sourced nationally from established traditional brewers.
- Partridge Charlton Road Singleton PO18 0EY ku.oc.nniegdirtrapeht@ofni(01243) 811251
Traditional 17th century coaching inn with a large garden at the front of the pub. The pub is set back off the main A29 with a layby area for parking. The single bar area services a large restaurant, a lounge bar laid out for diners and an adjacent small room that serves as a public bar area with pool table. The decor is very traditional with carpeting throughout. The pub is popular with diners. There is a skittle alley available to hire.
- Spur London Road Slindon BN18 0NE moc.tenretnitb@nodnilsrupseht(01243) 814216
- Red Lyon
Located in the heart of the village. inside there is a room with a real log fire, leading to a second room with a long bar and two open fireplaces, wood panels and settles. A third room is used mainly for dining. There is a large patio and garden with a children's play area. Accommodation is available in four rooms.
- Red Lyon The Street Slinfold RH13 0RR (01403) 790339
- Small Dole
Welcoming pub in the village of Small Dole.
- Fox Henfield Road Small Dole BN5 9XE moc.tcennoctb@elodllamsxof(01273) 491196
- Gardener's Arms
A friendly 19th century free house located roadside in the original village main street. There is a 1962 BR passenger carriage built on to the side of the pub, which now houses toilets and storage space. Prints of old Sompting adorn the walls. Home cooked food is served daily. Winner of Arun and Adur pub of the year 2013. It offers a friendly old fashioned experience, and runs a popular Tuesday night quiz. Outside is a sun terrace and covered smoking area.
- Gardener's Arms West Street Sompting BN15 0AR (01903) 233666
- South Bersted
- Friary Arms
Traditional pub that once sat on the main road into Bognor before being bypassed. Now looks in need of updating but it is a friendly traditional local. There is a large bar with pool table and a smaller separate lounge bar with area for dining. There can be up to two guest ales which can occasionally be interesting.
- Friary Arms Shripney Road South Bersted PO22 9LN (01243) 823373
- South Harting
- White Hart
Fine old pub in the heart of an attractive Downland village, re-opened Nov 2013 after a high-quality refurbishment by the Upham Pub Co. Many original oak beams plus open fireplaces and polished wood or stone-flag floors give an elegant but comfortable feel to the interior, which features several different areas for drinking and/or eating. B&B accommodation has now been added with 1 family room, 4 doubles and 1 twin.
- White Hart The Street South Harting GU31 5QB ku.oc.trahetihw-eht@ofni(01730) 825124
- South Heighton
- Hampden Arms
Friendly local with darts and pool table. Sussex Express Pub of the Year 2014/15
- Hampden Arms Heighton Road South Heighton BN9 0JJ moc.liamg@smranedpmah(01273) 514529
- Traveller's Joy
325 Main Road
Traditional roadside pub with separate public and lounge bars served from a single central bar area. There is a large sunny garden area facing the road at the front of the pub nicely fenced in. The public bar has a bar billiards table.
- Traveller's Joy 325 Main Road Southbourne PO10 8JH (01243) 374966
- Hen & Chicken
The Hen & Chicken is situated at the north end of the village of Southwater approximately three miles outside Horsham in West Sussex. The building has existed for over 250 years and has been a public house for the last 160 years. The interior of the pub reflects its age with a wealth of exposed beams and open fires which are lit throughout the winter months. The aim of the owner and staff is to provide a warm welcoming environment where customers can enjoy good value home prepared food at lunchtimes, with a wide selection of well kept ales, lagers and wines. After the take-over of the King & Barnes brewery in 2000 by Hall & Woodhouse, Bill King set up his own brewery. The Hen & Chicken was the first outlet for his beers and they have been on sale ever since, currently serving a Firebird beer, this is the one untied line, the other two lines serve beers from the Punch list, one changes regularly. Normally there is one Firebird beer, the other beers come from the Punch list.
The Lintot was opened by Marston's in May 2017, it is a new build pub close to the centre of Southwater village. The pub is predominantly food lead, there are three hand pumps selling ales from the Marston's stable. The pub has an upstairs terrace and a small garden outside the main door.
- Southwater Sports Club
A new club house is being built and should be ready April 2019. Photos of the new bar show four handpumps. Food (e.g. steak nights, Sunday lunches) available but we don't know food hours.
- Hen & Chicken Worthing Road Southwater RH13 9BH (01403) 730349
Overlooking the local cricket green, The Cricketers has something to offer everyone with sports from Sky and BT and a wide choice of food. Now with four handpumps.
Manor Hall Road
This popular Community Local always has two Cask beers on hand pump, a typical month would see about 24 different ones served. Additionally a real cider is permanently on offer and two Beer Festivals are held each year. A new outside smoking area has allowed the Lounge Bar/Dining Area to become more Family friendly. The largish garden also caters for families. Pool, Darts & Bar Billiards are played in the Public Bar area. Jan 2016 - pub closed - possible planning application for change to residential use. May 2016 - pub open again. 4 handpumps, but only two currently in use.
- Ship Inn
The Ship Inn is a charming intimate pub located in Southwick. At the bar you will find a assortment of ales and beers which can be enjoyed with friends in the warm and relaxing atmosphere. Still retains its Watneys/Tamplins 1963 refit in the two bars giving the pub its unique atmosphere.
- Southwick Beer Engine
2 Southwick Square
This former travel agents opened as a micropub on the 6th July 2018 - although it's larger than most with a capacity of 50 people. Basic paint and barewood decor, but with air conditioning a boon in hot weather. Six handpumps serve a selection of local beers with an occasional guest from further afield. Four real local ciders are available - mainly from Seacider. Wide selection of gins. Live music on a Friday evening.
- Cricketers The Green Southwick BN42 4GF (01273) 592081
- St. Leonards on Sea
- Black Cat Pub & Grill
22 Grand Parade
St. Leonards on Sea
The Black Cat Bar & Grill is situated on St Leonards seafront, in a Victorian terrace of shops with great views. The building has recently been renovated, retaining an Art-Deco partition at the rear of the main bar area. Please note that opening hours vary seasonally, the bar opens until late and where there is demand is regularly open beyond midnight. In Summer it opens midday until late, in other seasons it is closed Mondays, opens at 5pm Tuesdays to Thursdays, 3pm on Fridays and Saturdays and on Sundays it is open from midday until 7pm. A Long Man cask ale is always on offer, along with a number of bottle conditioned ales. Good food is available at very reasonable prices, it is served from the varying opening time until 8pm. Various events are held, Open Mic nights, Quiz Nights, Live Music, etc., check bar's website for details. Under new management from early 2017.
- Bo Peep
25 Grosvenor Crescent
St. Leonards on Sea
The Bo Peep takes its name from this area of St Leonards known historically for the activities of smugglers and excisemen, (the latter known locally as the Bo Peep). Offering up to three beers this pub can be very busy, in particular at meal times. A very good menu is available. This large pub offers TVs in one bar. Note some interesting historic photos on the walls, in particular the huge gun battery emplacement on the Marina promenade during the war.
- Bull Inn
530 Bexhill Road
St. Leonards on Sea
Welcoming roadside pub noted for its range of Shepherd Neame Beers. The large rear garden has barbecue facilities and a covered smoking area. The pub is convenient for the Glynde Gap shopping centre. Under new management January 2014.
391 London Road
St. Leonards on Sea
Freehouse situated in the busy Silverhill district of St Leonards, offering two beers, TV and a friendly welcome.
Harley Shute Road
St. Leonards on Sea
Friendly, typical Sheps estate pub. Two large screens in one large open plan bar and a mini snooker table.
- Dripping Spring Alehouse
34 Tower Road
St. Leonards on Sea
This friendly small pub has seen many changes in recent years. The present tenants have been in the pub from April 2018 and have been able to welcome back many regulars as the range of ales develops. A selection of whiskies is offered. Bar snacks are available; sandwiches, pie of the day and other light food. Events held include beer and meat raffles and quizzes.
48 Duke Road
St. Leonards on Sea
This back street pub has had new owners and landlord from the end of 2014 and is now a free house. Three real ales are on offer with one always from Rother Valley Brewery.
- Harrow Inn
828 The Ridge
St. Leonards on Sea
A friendly family-run pub, with two inglenook fireplaces. Spitfire is the regular ale, sometimes complimented by another seasonal beer from Shepherd Neame. The 60 cover restaurant serves genuine home-cooked food, prepared by the pub’s chef, (a runner-up on Junior Masterchef), and there is a carvery every Sunday. Quiz nights, held on the last Friday of each month are popular, with proceeds going to Sussex Air Ambulance. There are also, regular Karaoke nights and occasional live music.
- Hollington Oak
210 Wishing Tree Road
St. Leonards on Sea
An extensive bar area with several rooms around including dining areas. There is a large garden with children's play area. Food is available at good prices.
- Horse & Groom
St. Leonards on Sea
A pleasant back street free house, well worth finding at the heart of old St Leonards. The outside gives no clue to the unusual horseshoe-shaped bar, with a separate, narrow, quieter room at the rear. Food is not served in the pub, but there is an adjoining restaurant open Tuesday to Saturday evenings and Sunday lunchtimes. There is a minimum of two changing beers, but usually three are available. A quiet, atmospheric, dog friendly pub where you can enjoy good conversation.
- Marina Fountain
26 Caves Road
St. Leonards on Sea
Built 1837. this large, one room, open plan pub with a raised stage area with for bands and DJs. The beer garden at rear has a fascinating example of Victorian heavy engineering supporting the cliff. Pub my close early on Sunday evening if quiet.
- North Star Inn
St. Leonards on Sea
This friendly local is just off the main Bohemia Road. The changing beers are sourced both locally and nationally. The large U-shaped bar has an open fire and is decorated with railway memorabilia. There is a meat raffle on Sundays, a cheese raffle on Saturdays, a monthly bingo night and quiz night and occasional live music. Although food is not usually available, there is a popular curry evening on Wednesdays.
- Paddy McGintys
173 Battle Road
St. Leonards on Sea
A sports bar with friendly staff and well kept real ale.
1 Norman Road
St. Leonards on Sea
Reopened in July 2019, advertising arts and contemporary culture. It was refurbished prior to this, downstairs is a bar open to the public, entrance to the performance venue upstairs requires a ticket. The bar is a large single room with a central wooden bar and polished wooden floor, matched by mainly wooden furniture throughout. Pizza is available from a nearby pizzeria, ordered at the pub.
1 Kings Road
St. Leonards on Sea
A small pub with very friendly staff, patrons tend to be older citizens.
1 St Johns Rd
St. Leonards on Sea
This large Victorian pub was refurbished in 2015 to a high standard as a family friendly pub serving a traditional menu. There are two real ales available, the pub has a third handpump with the possibility of another ale to be added in the future. Its handy location opposite St. Leonards Warrior Square Station and relaxed ambiance makes it an ideal watering hole if you’ve time to kill waiting for a train.
- Royal Albert
293 Battle Road
St. Leonards on Sea
Busy estate pub serving one real ale, sports TV is prominent.
- St. Leonard
16-18 London Road
St. Leonards on Sea
Tastefully refurbished, this pub attracts a mixed crowd of discerning drinkers. There are three ever-changing beers, often from local breweries, an excellent wine list and quality bar snacks using local ingredients where possible. There is a raised bar area, plenty of tables and chairs and a warm welcome to all making this re-opened pub well worth visiting. Do note the reduced opening times.
251 London Road
St. Leonards on Sea
A friendly welcome and a great selection of reasonably priced ales and ciders are guaranteed in this self-proclaimed 'proper boozer' that truly lives up to the label. There is a wood-burning stove adding to the convivial atmosphere. The main football and rugby matches are shown on HDTV screens with the week’s fixtures chalked on a board. There is a well-stocked jukebox, monthly meat raffle, the odd themed night and occasional pub trips are offered. There is a good choice of ciders, the pub has won awards for these in the past and is regularly amongst the contenders for further recognition. The Tower had been local CAMRA Branch Pub of the Year for three consecutive years up to 2017, runner up in 2018, Pub of the Year again in 2019 then runner up in 2020. The presentation pictures show the awards being made in 2018 and 2019.
56 Seddlescombe Road North
St. Leonards on Sea
The pub has a single large bar. Off road parking and an enclosed garden for all the family are available. Under new management from summer 2017.
1 John Macadam Way
St. Leonards on Sea
A modern pub/restaurant situated adjacent to the Premier Inn, and serving good value meals, this is a favoured venue for families. There is a children’s play area at one end of the restaurant and various buffet meals are offered on different days of the week.
- Black Cat Pub & Grill 22 Grand Parade St. Leonards on Sea TN37 6DN moc.liamg@sbuptackcalb(01424) 532553
- Cross Inn
Cripps Corner Road
Village local with one bar and a separate restaurant.
- Cross Inn Cripps Corner Road Staplecross TN32 5QA ku.oc.liamtoh@swehttamnibor(01580) 830217
- Jolly Tanners
On the north corner of the village green, this welcoming pub combines all the best elements of a village inn. The spacious bar is divided into two distinct areas with two log fires adding to the cosy feel. There is an extensive range of guest beers and real cider is also served. A mild is always available. A good range of tasty food is available at all sessions. This is a friendly place and still very much a local's pub.
A Lovely village pub, beside the village green, which doubles as the local cricket club. There are three ale lines of which two are in use. The house beer is Harvey's Sussex Best, the other will be a rotating guest, when surveyed they were serving Longman Long Blonde. The pub is food lead.
- Jolly Tanners Handcross Road Staplefield RH17 6EF ku.oc.oohay@srennatyllojeht(01444) 400335
- Hamilton Arms
The pub prides itself on the Thai restaurant, though it retains the feel of a country pub and drinkers are most welcome. There is also a small shop selling Thai ingredients, spices and handicrafts.
- Hamilton Arms School Lane Stedham GU29 0NZ (01730) 812555
- Chequer Inn
41 High Street
Taken over by Shepherd Neame in June 2016, the Chequer Inn is a historic 15th Century Coaching House believed to date from around 1440. The inn today retains many of its original features, including open fires and intriguing timber-framed architecture which reflect its fascinating 500+ year history. Home-cooked food is served in the dining room, or near to the open log fire in the Saloon Bar, along with local ales. A 100 year old snooker table is also available in the billiard/snooker room, and there are large screen plasma TVs in the Public Bar for popular sporting events. Historic Note: Apart from supplying accommodation and a change of horses for passenger or mail coaches The Chequer Inn has also acted as a Court House, Jail, Auction Room, Post Office, Cornoner's Inquest office, Trading Post and an important local meeting place. In the 19th Century accommodation was provided in eight chambers ranging from gentlemen's rooms with curtained four-post beds to the drovers' quarters containing straw beds or palliases. Servants also lived on the premises, usually numbering around six according to the inn's documents from this time. During this period the Chequer consisted of a Smoking Bar and a Gaming Room. Teas were also served in the more genteel Lower Saloon and cock fights were also held at the inn.
- Norfolk Arms
18 Church Street
A traditional beer drinkers pub that has flexible opening hours. It is a real gem situated just off of the back of the main high street in Steyning. It will set you back in time. An alehouse since at least 1880, but parts of the building date from 1668. Original beams are evident as are real open fires. The pub operates both cricket and rugby teams. It offers a regularly changing selection of ales, which are mostly local. It has an ambience that is welcoming and friendly.
130 High Street
The Star Inn is a 16th Century inn with two delightful gardens and a stream running through them. It has wood burning stoves and a large car park. There are 3-4 separate drinking areas inside. Live music on some Friday nights and a quiz is held every Wednesday night.
- White Horse Smokehouse & Grill
23 High Street
This big pub is decorated in a contemporary modern style, but there are still signs of the old wooden beams. There is a large veranda covered with huge parasols. Parts of the pub date from the 15th century.
- Chequer Inn 41 High Street Steyning BN44 3RE ku.oc.gninyetsnnireuqehc@seiriuqne(01903) 814437
- Stone Cross
- Holly Blue
Owned by Marston's since June 2012 and renamed after a now rare indigenous butterfly, the original eighteenth century building has been gretly extended to give a large bar area divided into many rooms, all of which are laid for diners. The comprehensive menu features special offers and a carvery.
- Red Lion
This Harvey's tied house offers a very friendly welcome. The main bar area has tables and chairs with leather sofas near the log fire. The pub has a separate restaurant with its own bar area which is dog free and doubles as a function room. A good range of home cooked food is served with pies being the specialty. A separate large function room is available for hire. Outside is a large garden and covered smoking area. As a Harvey's managed house, the pub participates in the loyalty card scheme. Toad in the hole is played here.
- Holly Blue Hailsham Road Stone Cross BN24 5BU firstname.lastname@example.org(01323) 763212
- White Hart
Having been closed for much of 2014 following severe flood damage, when the nearby River Arun burst its banks, this lovely old country pub reopened on 15th Nov 2014. The pub sits next to the river and the old stone Stopham bridge. The central bar serves four rooms, split over two levels, with a log fire in one of the lower rooms. There are cosy alcoves and oak beamed ceilings throughout. There is some decking and a marquee outside. Breakfast is served Fri-Sat-Sun mornings from 8 to 11. It is the sister pub of the Queens Head in West Chiltington. Guest ale may be a real cider instead.
- White Hart Stopham Bridge Stopham RH20 1DS moc.hguorobluptrahetihweht@ofni(01798) 874903
46 High Street
A large pub in the centre of Storrington, with a traditional bar and lounge. There is a separate dining area. Pool & darts can be played here. Live music, quizzes and open mic nights are held in the pub.
13 High Street
A friendly pub that sits in the centre of Storrington. It is split over two levels, with a range of seating. There are wooden ceiling beams and a garden. There are three hand pumps, with 2 guest ales. One is usually a local ale. The selection comes from the SIBA list. There is a monthly quiz.
- White Horse Hotel
2 The Square
The 400-year-old White Horse Hotel was a traditional coaching inn. Sir Arnold Bax (8 November 1883 – 3 October 1953) was a resident at the hotel in the 1940s. The hotel was refurbished in a contemporary style by the present owners in 2009 and now offers 13 bedrooms. Ales now from Greyhound Brewery, often changing ales from this brewery
- Anchor 46 High Street Storrington RH20 4DU moc.liamg@notgnirrotsrohcnaeht(01903) 742665
- Hare & Hounds
ku.oc.bupsdnuohdnaerah@neb(023) 9263 1433
A traditional country pub in a beautiful setting it is an ideal base for walking. The large dining room serves fresh local produce in comfortable surroundings with an open fire in winter. There is a separate public bar with pictures of vintage racing cars and its own open fire which attracts locals. The fires, stone flagged floors and simple furniture create a wonderful atmosphere. Outside the paved patio area compliments a rear garden for outside dining and drinking.The 54 bus stops on the B2146 about a mile away.Two varying ciders are available
- Hare & Hounds Stoughton PO18 9JQ ku.oc.bupsdnuohdnaerah@neb(023) 9263 1433
- White Horse Inn
Set in the village of Sutton near Goodwood, The pub offers good locally sourced food and luxury accommodation, surrounded by many local places to visit in this beautiful area of the Sussex countryside. Re-opened on 1st. December 2018 again after extensive and skilful refurbishment throughout following several years of closure. Featuring two original fireplaces, hand crafted and locally made bar with comfortable bar area as well as restaurant dining. Extensive terrace area for outside dining in summer and seating around the 18th century frontage. The pub is locally owned and welcomes drinkers, locals and walkers alike as well as diners and overnight guests. They are dog friendly in the bar and some of the restaurant area, offering treats for four legged guests too. They offer disabled parking and facilities. They also offer breakfast between 8 and 10 am, morning and afternoon tea, home-made cakes and freshly baked bread to take home. This pub serves 3 changing local beers, plus a range of quality lagers.
- White Horse Inn The Street Sutton RH20 1PS (01798) 869191
- Black Horse
There are two real fires and several areas as well as the main dinning room. It is very popular at meal times. Staff are friendly and welcoming. Upstairs there is a function room and a skittle alley. To the rear is a petanque court, the garden and a carpark.
- Black Horse Hastings Road Telham TN33 0SH ku.oc.liamtoh@2oobd(01424) 777767
- Telscombe Cliffs
- Smugglers Rest
South Coast Road
The Smuggler's Rest pub restaurant was formerly known as the Badgers Watch and before that, the Lifeboat Inn, as it funded the first local lifeboat. Situated on Telscombe Cliffs, The Smuggler's Rest provides an ideal place to enjoy the sunset over the sea. The attractive and spacious inn with delightful gardens enjoys a spectacular and unrivalled setting on top of the Telscombe Cliffs in Peacehaven - there are outstanding views over the sea, and cliff top walks. Beware of car parking charges. Now reopened after a makeover.
- Smugglers Rest South Coast Road Telscombe Cliffs BN10 7BE (01273) 586593
- White Lion Inn
An ivy-clad, unspoilt, 16th century pub with stone steps leading up from the street. Previously a coaching house, there are three separate bar areas and a restaurant serving top-quality food where the open fire smokes locally sourced hams. Four real ales are served, one of which is a changing guest. With monthly music and quiz nights, the White Lion is a perfect example of an English country pub with a lovely nostalgic ambience. It has a large South facing patio and gardens. Voted local CAMRA branch country Pub of the Year 2013. Often a dark ale in Winter
- White Lion Inn The Street Thakeham RH20 3EP (01798) 813141
- The Haven
- Blue Ship
Opposite Okehurst Road North
The Blue Ship dates from the 15th/16th Centuries. It has four separate rooms retaining many original features, with log fires and a coal burning stove. Beer is served from two hatches and is on stillage. Excellent pub food is available, with Sunday lunches particularly popular. The pub hosts a gun club and in July the Newfoundland Dog Show. Included in CAMRA's National Inventory of Historic Pub Interiors.
- Blue Ship Opposite Okehurst Road North The Haven RH14 9BS (01403) 822709
- Three Oaks
- Three Oaks
The only pub in the village offers up to four real ales, especially at busy times. With two large real fires and plenty of tables and chairs throughout the pub there is plenty to look at whilst you drink and/or eat with a huge selection of ornaments on display. A take away menu is available.
- Three Oaks Butchers Lane Three Oaks TN35 4NH ku.oc.liamtoh@skaoeerhteht(01424) 813303
- Bell in Ticehurst
The original part of this 16th century coaching inn on the London to Hastings route dates from 1540 and underwent a major extension and restoration in 2011, all carried out by local craftsmen, with plans for more to come. The history of the pub is represented by contemporary posters and general history is illustrated by an eclectic range of artefacts, such as a wooden back carved tollgate notice, a portrait by the Victorian artist Margaret Carpenter, the first ever female RA exhibitor and a bell dating from 1790, cast in the Whitechapel foundry. Kipling wrote poetry here. There are Graham Sutherland prints throughout the pub, which consists of a main bar including a restaurant area, the assembly room snug upstairs and the old stable converted into a function room, (see attached picture). Outside there is seating on the front terrace ,a rear patio area and garden designed by a Chelsea Flower Show gold medalist. The guest bedrooms are inspired by the derivation of the village's name which means "wooden hill where goats graze" and so each has a silver birch trunk featuring in the decoration. The pub has been developed in an idiosyncratic style to which it is difficult to do justice in words; if you are in the area it is well worth visiting for that reason, in addition to enjoying its beer and ambience. Breakfast is served 7.30-9.30 weekdays, 8-10 at weekends.
Three Leg Cross
Dating from 1385 and a pub since the nineteenth century, this magnificent beamed and quarry tiled building is set in four acres of ground with gardens to front and rear, the latter containing a children's play area. It is decorated throughout with old photographs. Food is home cooked and prepared from a comprehensive menu.
- Chequers Inn
A 300 year old traditional drinkers' pub with a single bar, extended in Victorian times, with decking and a terrace to the front. The regulars declare that it boasts the best Harveys Best in the village. (Winter 2014 hours are shown).
- Cherry Tree Inn
The pub reopened under new ownership in June 2017. The interior has been renovated but the original layout has been kept intact. The pub has a large garden to one side. A beer from the local Cellar Head Brewery is usually on offer.
- Bell in Ticehurst High Street Ticehurst TN5 7AS moc.tsruhecitnillebeht@olleh(01580) 200300
Originally three cottages, this charming 350-year-old pub, sitting high above the village street opposite the church, is named after a regiment that was stabled in Petworth Park during the Napoleonic Wars. The welcoming, rustically furnished main bar, plus three other rooms at different levels, all have open fires. Outside is a small front terrace plus an award-winning rear garden where chickens and cats roam freely. Top quality food is served seven days a week, and three B&B rooms are available. Two local guest beers come from the SIBA Direct Delivery scheme.
- Horseguards Upperton Road Tillington GU28 9AF ku.oc.nnisdraugesroheht@ofni(01798) 342332
- Tismans Common
- Mucky Duck Inn
This country freehouse features a mixture of original and new wooden beams. There is a long bar and counter, with an inglenook fireplace and a copper cowl at the end of the bar. The restaurant is separated from the bar. In 2000 eleven en-suite rooms for overnight accommodation were built in the garden, away from the pub to avoid disturbance to visitors. Two of the rooms are suitable for wheel chair users. A wide range of meals are available. The pub also keeps 40 single malt whiskies and 6 Irish whiskies.
- Mucky Duck Inn Loxwood Road Tismans Common RH12 3BW (01403) 822300
- Turners Hill
A 16th century farmhouse and 17th century barn with Jacobean oakbeams go to make up this pub, which converted to an inn in 1706. It holds a St George's Day celebration, a beer festival to coincide with the London to Brighton cycle ride, and a 30 ale festival in October. Leather settees surround a large open fire in the bar area, with another open fire in the restaurant serving traditional English dishes. There is an enclosed garden to the rear and patio area to the front. There are three hand pumps with Harvey's Best the house beer, St. Austell Tribute or Prpoper Jobis also usually available along with one guest.
- Red Lion
A regular entry in the Good Beer Guide. It's still very much a village local, offering a warm welcome to all who enter. Split-level and featuring a large inglenook fireplace. Good value and High quality food is available lunchtimes (not Thursdays). There is a popular fortnightly quiz (Wednesday). The local CAMRA branch held its first meeting here in 1974. Children and dogs are welcome in the pub. Newspapers are available for customers.
- Crown East Street Turners Hill RH10 4PT ku.oc.llihsrenrutnworceht@liam(01342) 715218
- Two Mile Ash
- Bax Castle
Two Mile Ash Road
Two Mile Ash
Situated on the Downs Link and not far from Christs Hospital the pub is popular with walkers and cyclists. Formerly a Free House the pub is now owned by Marstons. There is a bar with a real fire in winter. A back room can be used by families or as a function room. There is a separate restaurant which is a converted barn. A large garden at the front of the pub incorporates a children's playground.
- Bax Castle Two Mile Ash Road Two Mile Ash RH13 0LA moc.liamg@eltsacxab(01403) 730369
- Alma Arms
65 Framfield Road
Within 10 minutes' walk of the railway and bus stations, this traditional town-centre pub has two separate bars and a large function room with its own facilities. The Alma dates from 1851 and was named after the 1854 Crimean battle. Westons Family Reserve is the regular draught cider. A quiz is held every Thursday and various other events take place occaisionally. No food is served on Monday or Tuesday.
- Highlands Inn
Large pub by roundabout just outside Uckfield. Large garden with children's play area.
- Ringles Cross
This welcoming former Whitbread - Fremlins pub, has been opened up and extended and has an emphasis on food and good ale. The original part to the left hand side features beamed ceilings and is on two levels. The right hand side is cosy with both sides featuring real fires in the winter months. Live music is featured on Friday evenings and other occasions- see pub website for details.
Refurbished Greene King pub opposite Uckfield Station. A useful stopping off point when waiting for a train, interesting guest beers from regional breweries often feature. Cask marque accredited.
- Alma Arms 65 Framfield Road Uckfield TN22 5AJ ku.oc.dleifkcusmraamla@ofni(01825) 762232
- King's Head
Built in 1535 and extended in the 17th century, the traditional village ale house has a long bar featuring exposed beams and open fires. Situated in an area of outstanding natural beauty, there are many scenic walks nearby, while pleasant views over the surrounding countryside unfold from the garden.
Consisting of a large U shaped bar and a small restaurant room to the rear, both light and airy and enjoying views over the Brede valley, this pub serves good quality food including Tapas. There are various special offers available, most notably on Wednesdays when a 'locals night', (all welcome), sees an every good value dish on the menu. Wood burning stoves keep the pub cosy in winter. The pub may close early on quiet evenings early in the week.
- King's Head Udimore Road Udimore TN31 6BG (01424) 882116
- Upper Beeding
- King's Head
The building was built in 1504, It is mentioned as an inn in records dating back to 1788. The mostly 18th and 19th century exterior covers the older timber frame beneath. This is a long, one bar pub with dark, thick wooden beams. It has gaming machines and TV's. The pub dips down to the right and to the restaurant area, where you need to mind that you do not bang your head on the low ceiling. The wonderful garden was once described as "one of the most attractive beer gardens in the South of England". It seats up to 300 people.
- Rising Sun
The Rising Sun is a classic country pub which has a long history stretching back to the first use of the building as a brewery in 1857. Today the pub sits on the edge of the South Downs National Park, an area popular with walkers & cyclists. Quiz nights are on the 1st and 3rd Sunday of each month. Summer opening times vary to these, and is a good time to sit in the garden for a wonderful view.
- King's Head High Street Upper Beeding BN44 3HZ (01903) 812196
- Upper Dicker
A sixteenth century building which has been extended so that four rooms in different styles lead from a central beamed bar area with an inglenook fireplace. It is popular as a village local as well as a food venue and is a meeting place for walkers and cyclists. There is a large children's play area and a comprehensive and imaginative menu of home produced food, locally sourced where possible. Although tied to Shepherd Neame, the proprietor sells Harveys Sussex Best Bitter, but at a premium passed on for buying outside the tie.
- Plough Coldharbour Road Upper Dicker BN27 3QJ moc.kooltuo@hguolpeht(01323) 844859
- Upper Hartfield
- Gallipot Inn
Situated on the outskirts of Hartfield, The Gallipot Inn is a fine example of a good old English pub, with a strong community focus. built in the late 16th century, the building had various uses before coming a pub. In winter the cosy internal atmosphere is complimented by an open fire and, in the summer, the pleasant rear gardens offer rewarding views over Ashdown Forest. The cask ales are local and the freshly cooked food is also locally sourced.
- Gallipot Inn Gallipot Street Upper Hartfield TN7 4AJ moc.liamg@1nnitopillag(01892) 770008
- Vines Cross
- Brewers Arms
In the small village of Vines Cross a friendly welcoming pub.The pub has one bar and three smaller restaurant rooms, one of which has an inglenook fireplace. The current owner took over in March 2013. Following a fire the pub was rebuilt and redecorated with the original layout retained. Food is home produced and sourced locally wherever possible. Open mic nights take place monthly.
- Brewers Arms Netlesworth Lane Vines Cross TN21 9EN ku.oc.ssorcsenivsmrasrewerbeht@anoif(01435) 812435
Dating from the sixteenth century, the main bar has two open fireplaces, one a small inglenook. There is a separate restaurant, a front terrace and a rear garden with children's play equipment. Food is locally sourced where possible and is home made. The guest beer is from a Sussex microbrewer or Old Dairy from Kent. Wadhurst station is one and a half miles from this part of the village.
- Old Vine
This sixteenth century building with beams throughout has one large bar with inglenook fireplace and a restaurant. Home produced food is locally sourced where possible.
- White Hart
New management took over in October 2017. There is a single large bar predominantly arranged for eating, although those drinking only are welcomed. The guest beer is from the Greene King range. Food is homemade, with an emphasis on locally sourced ingredients where possible, with a vegetarian option always available. Wadhurst station is one and a half miles from this part of the village.
- Greyhound High Street Wadhurst TN5 6AP ku.oc.tsruhdawdnuohyergeht@ofni(01892) 783224
- Holly Tree
Victorian village pub re-opened in 2013 after a lengthy closure. New owners have carried out a thorough refurbishment and extended the pub, transforming it into a popular dining venue. Decor is unusual, with several rooms having a mixture of furniture interacting with a range of wall decorations, mirrors, ornaments and pictures that invite exploration of the extended interior. The original two front bars have been retained, and in the right-hand one three handpumps dispense mainly local beers including usually one from Langham.
- Holly Tree The Street Walberton BN18 0PH moc.liamg@teertsehtniylloh(01243) 553110
- Barley Mow
(023) 9263 1321
An attractive country free house situated in the centre of this picturesque village, popular with walkers and visitors to the South Downs National Park. Much of this cosy traditional pub caters for diners but drinkers are most welcome in the large bar area. There are log fires in winter and a pretty garden at the rear for summer with the River Ems flowing behind it. There are usually five handpumps in use featuring two from Harvey's. The skittle alley can also double as a function room. Often busy at lunchtimes.
- Barley Mow Breakneck Lane Walderton PO18 9ED (023) 9263 1321
- Star Inn
A friendly, busy old traditional village pub dating back to the 17th century with its inglenook fireplace, wood and tiled flooring, oak panelling and beams helping to maintain its true character. There are highly polished horse brasses and artefacts adorning the walls with old pictures of the pub and even a list of licensees since 1750. A separate restaurant serves good quality food. Outside is a large beer garden with plenty of seating. Toad in the hole is played here.
- Star Inn Waldron TN21 0RA (01435) 812495