Worthing Wednesday Market is a hugely popular and highly successful weekly outdoor market that has 40 pitches set out through the main pedestrian shopping area.
These stunningly beautiful gardens on downland countryside overlooking the sea, are one of the least known gardens in the area, but it is one that offers a unique collection of rare plants and trees
Russell Watson never imagined he would one day be one of the world’s most prominent tenors, selling in excess of seven million albums worldwide.
Festival Place is Hampshire’s regional shopping destination.come and see its delight with Woods Travel.
With Wood Travel we arrive at approximately 1215hrs at Milestones where you can enjoy the streets, and each building; enjoy a trip to the café, Victorian public house and the shop.
Networking in Worthing - There is no better place than Worthing Business Circle
Why not visit Worthing & Museum and Art Gallery
How to Complete Funding Applications: Morning training workshop for groups and individuals raising funds for charitable and voluntary action.
The event, held in association with Community First and the Heritage Lottery Fund (HLF), runs from 23 May to 7 June 2015 at the Georgian Room in the Chatsworth Hotel, Steyne Gardens. Jane Austen stayed in Worthing for several months in the autumn and winter of 1805, and later used her experiences as the background for her final novel, Sanditon, which remained unfinished at her death in 1817. There is to be a free family day, with arts and crafts; children’s tours; a Georgian trio of musicians; talks about Jane Austen’s Worthing; and a Regency dance display. An Indian-themed evening will include a special screening of Bride & Prejudice, the Bollywood version of Jane Austen’s great novel, before which there will be a snack buffet of Indian food. Visitors to the exhibition will also have the opportunity to experience Worthing as the author herself would have done, seated in a horse-drawn carriage. For those that prefer to keep their feet firmly on the ground, two guided walks will take place – one through the centre of the town and the other in Broadwater, which was the model for “Old Sanditon” in Jane Austen’s novel.
The gardens were created out of a chalk pit over-looking the Downs, where there was little soil and very unfavourable conditions for plant growth