Newhaven: Wikis


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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Newhaven may refer to:


In the United Kingdom:

In other locations:

Other uses

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Travel guide

Up to date as of January 14, 2010

From Wikitravel

Newhaven[1] is in East Sussex.

Get in

By train from Lewes or Brighton. By Ferry[2]from Dieppe.

Get around

The town is not big enough to warrant taking a bus around. Car parking is available at the Fort and Paradise Park. Both of these places are within walking distance from the station and ferry port.

The interior of Newhaven Fort
The interior of Newhaven Fort
  • Newhaven Fort[3], a pre WWII fort.
  • There are probably coastal walks towards Brighton, but a better bet would be to go the other direction from Seaford towards Cuckhaven and on over the Seven Sisters towards Beachy Head.
  • Catch A Ferry most travellers will use Newhaven as a stopping point en route to France (and beyond); services run to Le Havre and Dieppe
  • Newhaven Fort A fort in operation since Napoleonic times, it ceased operation after WW2 and has been converted into a fascinating museum. the view over the channel is also well worth a visit. Prices are as follows:
  • Adults £5.75
  • Senior/Concession £4.65
  • Child £3.70
  • Family Tickets (2 Adults + 2/3 Children) £16.50
  • Season/Yearly Tickets:
  • Adults £16.50, Senior/ Unwaged/student £13.00,
  • Child £11.00, Family £45.00

Visitors must note that there is a height bar to the car park; however alternative car parking is available.

  • Tide Mills Not a great tourist attraction, part of the old course of the Ouse River; before it broke through and 'New - Haven' was created. There are various specialist plants. Possible to walk to the nearby town of Seaford, very pleasant on a sunny day
  • Paradise Park Originally a garden centre but has had bits added to it, now includes a model railway, dinosaur museum, a mini arcade and Newhaven Museum. it in the north of Newhaven, on 'Avis Road'. Open Sundays
  • Fish Newhaven has a small fishing port and various places around the town sell fresh, local fish
  • Tents etc If you need one, or other sporting goods there is a sporting shop, ask locals for directions
  • Food Newhaven has two supermarkets, which should supply a traveller with any food he or she needs
  • Ferry Tickets From the 'Transmanche' desk, in the Western Harbour; it is signposted from the main road
  • The Drove Newhaven, BN9 0AG 01273 612356
  • Bridge Street 12 Bridge Street
  • Various other establishments; The Hope serves good food; it is underneath the fort; upstairs has a view over the harbour. For the desperate / insane there is a McDonalds opposite the Focus retail park


Being a port there's a fairly decent selections of drinking establishments, most pubs that serve food also serve alcohol

  • Bed and Breakfasts Ask at the ferry port or a local.
  • Travel Inn Generic Hotel, on the road between Newhaven and Seaford.
  • Buckle Camping It's near Seaford, but still only about 3-4 miles from Newhaven
  • Newhaven has a Ferry service to Dieppe.
  • Brighton to the West is a simple bus (£2.50 taking about an hour) or train (£3.60 return taking about half an hour) by car it is easily accessible along the coast road
  • Take a walk on the beach towards Seaford, passing the old Dieppe Seaplane station, tidemills water mill (disused) and the old railway to Seaford (it was moved in the late 1800s)
  • Visit Cuckmere Haven
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1911 encyclopedia

Up to date as of January 14, 2010

From LoveToKnow 1911

NEWHAVEN, a seaport in the Eastbourne parliamentary division of Sussex, England, 56 m. S. from London by the London, Brighton & South Coast railway, on the English Channel at the mouth of the Ouse. Pop. of urban district (1901) 6772. The church of St Michael has a Norman square embattled tower surmounted by a spire, and an apsidal chancel. The port is protected by fortifications. A harbour was first granted to Newhaven in 1713, and during the early part of the 18th century it possessed a large shipping trade. This afterwards declined, but it is now one of the principal points of communication between England and France, the railway company maintaining a daily service of fast steamers to Dieppe in connexion with the Chemin de fer de 1'Ouest. The tidal harbour, which is owned by a company, is enclosed by two piers and a breakwater, the area being about 30 acres, and the quayage 1400 yds. The roadstead is one of the finest on the coast of England. With France there is a large traffic in wines, spirits, silk, fruit, vegetables and general provisions. The coasting trade consists chiefly of imports of coal and provisions, the exports being principally timber for shipbuilding and flint for the Staffordshire potteries. Some shipbuilding is carried on.

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Up to date as of January 15, 2010

Definition from Wiktionary, a free dictionary


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Proper noun


  1. A town in East Sussex, England

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