Weather & Tides
- Light Rain Showers
Minimum: 15C, Wind Direction: North Westerly
Wind: Moderate 9mph, Pressure: 1009mb, Sunset: 20:58 BST
- Light Rain
Maximum: 21C, Minimum: 16C
Wind: 16mph South Westerly, Visibility: Good, Pollution: Low, Sunrise: 05:18 BST, Sunset: 20:56 BST
- Light Rain Showers
Maximum: 19C, Minimum: 14C
Wind: 17mph South Westerly, Visibility: Good, Pollution: Low, Sunrise: 05:20 BST, Sunset: 20:55 BST
No tidal data is available for this location
Shoreham-by-Sea enjoys a unique location, bordered on the north by the South Downs Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, on the west by the open valley of the River Adur and on the south by the river and Shoreham Beach. Such close proximity to the South Downs, river and coast make Shoreham-by-Sea a very desirable place to live.
The town and port of New Shoreham was established by the Norman Conquerors towards the end of the 11th century. Shoreham’s strategic location and proximity to Normandy made it a logical place to improve facilities for travel and trade.
The magnificent church of St Mary de Haura was built in the decade following the Doomsday Survey of 1086 and the town laid out on a grid pattern. The 12th century building in Shoreham High Street, the Marlipins Museum, is one of the oldest surviving secular buildings in the UK and dates from this time.
The rise of Brighton and Worthing and the coming of the railway in 1840 prepared the way for Shoreham’s rise as a rapidly growing Victorian sea port with several shipyards and an active coasting trade.
Shoreham Beach to the south of the town, is the shingle bank thrown up over the centuries by the sea. Converted railway carriages became summer homes around the turn of the century, and Bungalow Town, as it was then known, became home for a short time to a flourishing film industry. It was cleared for defence reasons during the second World War and is now completely developed for modern houses. However the Church of the Good Shepherd, built in 1913, still stands.
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We offer a wide range of seafood meals and unique chef's specialties as well as traditional regional recipies from a sardine to the seafood platter & a variety of small tapas style dishes which allow you to sample a vast array of fish & shell fish from our local waters.
The restaurant combines both modern and traditional food offering elegance and style to create a comfortable setting. At evenings the twinkle of numerous candles sets the ambience for all diners.
Lady Bee Marina is situated just inside the Port’s main shipping canal. Being berthed inside the canal gives shelter from bad weather and ensures the comfort of deep water and security. There approximately 120 pontoon berths and among the facilities available are water and electricity, shower block, chandlers, English restaurant and bar as well as ample parking. Within walking distance are the railway station, buses, taxis and small shopping centre in Southwick Square. The Holmbush centre with Marks and Spencer, Tesco, Sainsbury’s Homebase, just five minutes away by car.