Worthing Beach in West Sussex, England, United Kingdom - get details, & find more attractions to visit nearby

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Worthing Beach

Marine Parade, Worthing BN11 3QA, UK


About Worthing Beach

Worthing Beach has centrally located a short distance from the town centre close by to local attractions and amenities available in the town centre. The beach is the best known and most visited of the beaches in the area. and the best known and most visited of the beaches here. Popular activities on the beach include fishing, windsurfing and swimming, although there is no lifeguard service. There is zoning for water sports.

Attractions near Worthing Beach

Worthing Pier0.23km from Worthing Beach

Worthing Pier is a public pleasure pier in Worthing, West Sussex, England. Designed by Sir Robert Rawlinson, it was opened on 12 April 1862 and remains open to the public . The pier originally was a simple promenade deck 960 ft  long and 15 ft  wide. In 1888 the pier was upgraded with the width increased to 30 ft and the pier head increased to 105 ft for a 650-seat pavilion to be built. It is a Grade II listed building structure.

Worthing Museum & Art Gallery0.58km from Worthing Beach

Worthing Museum and Art Gallery are in the center of Worthing near the grade II* listed St Paul's. It is the largest museum in West Sussex and  has one of the largest costume and textile collections in the UK. The 19th century and 20th century galleries display just a tiny fraction of the museum's contents. The museum also holds records for all archaeological finds between the rivers Adur and Arun.

Highdown Gardens5.25km from Worthing Beach

Highdown Gardens are gardens on the western edge of the town of Worthing, close to the village of Ferring and the National Trust archaeological site Highdown Hill, in West Sussex, England. Overlooking the sea from the South Downs, they contain a collection of rare plants and trees, collectively a national collection. The gardens are owned and maintained by Worthing Borough Council with free admission.

National Trust - Cissbury Ring5.77km from Worthing Beach

Cissbury Ring is an 84.2-hectare biological Site of Special Scientific Interest north of Worthing in West Sussex. It is owned by the National Trust and is designated a Scheduled monument for its Neolithic flint mine and Iron Age hillfort. Cissbury Ring is the largest hill fort in Sussex, the second-largest in England, and one of the largest in Europe overall, covering some 60 acres. The earthworks that form the fortifications were built around the beginning of the Middle Iron-Age possibly around

Marlipins Museum7.21km from Worthing Beach

Marlipins is a fascinating local history and archaeology museum housed in one of the oldest buildings in Sussex.  The initial estimate of the date of the building is thought to be 12th century based on new evidence which has emerged following the demolition of the adjunct building during the construction of the new annexe. The northern wall was originally constructed between 1167 and 1197 and that this was demolished and replaced by a new wall in the 15th century. It is thought to be the oldest

Bramber Castle9.15km from Worthing Beach

Bramber Castle is an early Norman motte and bailey castle built by William De Braose in 1070. The De Braose family retained the castle for over 250 years. The one surviving wall of the tower, standing 14 metres high, provides a glimpse of how imposing the castle once was. Climb to the top of the motte for stunning views of the surrounding countryside.

Where is Worthing Beach

Discover more attractions in West Sussex, where Worthing Beach is located

West Sussex78 attractions

West Sussex is a county in South East England on the English Channel coast. The county has a long history of human settlement dating back to the Lower Paleolithic era. West Sussex has a range of scenery, including Wealden, downland, and coastal.