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Families moving to Bexhill can view the latest Ofsted scores for the area HERE.
The 2011 UK census recorded Bexhill’s population as 42,000.
Bexhill sits on the Sussex coast and is served by the picturesque and scenic A259 ‘coast road’ which stretches from Folkstone, Kent in the east to Havant, Hampshire in the west. By car it’s 26 minutes to Eastbourne and 50 minutes to Brighton, while trains to London Victoria take 1 hour and 33 minutes.
Local news and events are covered in the Bexhill Observer.
Armishaws’ Bexhill removals provide international, national and local moves for the surrounding area including;
Ask our friendly team for a free, no hassle quote today.
Your Bexhill removals are just the start of life in this captivating town. Here’s a rundown of the best local businesses to help get you settled;
Bexhill is spoilt for choice when it comes to good places to eat, however The Driftwood boutique hotel and restaurant is the pick of the bunch.
If you’re looking for a stand out piece to transform any room, Clifford Interiors are the first stop. Stunning Italian design to add “Wow!” factor to your new home.
The best place to find local produce and Bexhill Farmers Market showcases a growing number of artisan producers from wine and spirits to cheese, pastries and relishes.
This charming shop promotes local, handmade goods and gifts. A lovely place to browse, there’s always something new to see (and take home!).
This handy website is great for newcomers. You’ll find a full directory of local business, a detailed calendar of local events and fascinating guide to Bexhill’s often ‘colourful’ history.
Bexhill is one of the most fascinating small towns in England with an amazing history. It’s seen the arrival of Vikings, invading Normans, was the site of the UK’s first motor race, acted as an army base and was a regular haunt for smugglers (with dedicated ‘Preventivemen’ and soldiers barracked to deal with them). Even John Logie Baird (inventor of TV) spent time living in Bexhill.
Renowned for its arts scene, Bexhill is a surprisingly modern town considering it has the highest number of centenarians in the UK.
With miles of coastline to explore, there is plenty for those that do like to be beside the seaside. A long promenade stretches across the seafront and is home to the De La Warr Pavilion, a listed art deco building which hosts opera, comedy, live music and as a partner of Plus Tate has held art exhibitions featuring works from the likes of Andy Warhol and Lowri.
There are a number of golf course in the area, a leisure centre with a gym and swimming pool. Foodies will find a great selection of restaurants and eateries, while history buffs are spoilt with several notable sites including Battle (the site of the Battle of Hastings).
There is also a nature reserve and many local independent businesses in the town and surrounding area.
The town sits on the scenic A259 ‘coast road’ that stretches from Hampshire to Kent linking towns including Brighton, Eastbourne, Hastings and Folkestone via Beachy Head, the Seven Sisters Country Park and ports such as Newhaven. Direct trains operate to London Victoria taking around 1 hour and 33 minutes.