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31 Things to Do in Brighton: The Ultimate Guide for First Time Visitors

Brighton Pier with some sun loungers on the beach

When you’re planning a trip to Brighton, you’re in for a treat as this vibrant coastal city has much to offer. From its iconic seafront attractions to its eclectic mix of art and culture, Brighton is a place where you’ll never be short of things to see and do.

I have lived just outside Brighton for 8 years now and I love the fact that this wonderfully vibrant, fun and inclusive city is just on my doorstep. My husband is from Hove, so he knows everything there is to know about Brighton & Hove.

With a rich history that dates back to the ancient settlement, the beauty of the coastline, and a thriving contemporary culture scene, Brighton has something for everyone. The construction of the Royal Pavilion, an exotic palace built for King George IV, marked Brighton’s transformation into a fashionable resort town.

a bakery in Brighton's The Lanes

You can explore unique landmarks, indulge in various food experiences, or simply immerse yourself in the bustling atmosphere of this popular seaside getaway. Brighton is renowned for its open-minded and inclusive atmosphere, making it one of the UK’s most progressive and LGBTQ+-friendly cities. The city celebrates this with various events, including one of the UK’s largest Pride festivals.

Brighton’s cultural scene is vibrant and diverse, with a plethora of arts, music, and theatre venues, including the Brighton Dome, the Theatre Royal, and numerous galleries and street art spaces. The city is also famous for its nightlife, with a wide range of pubs, bars, and clubs catering to all tastes.

During your time in Brighton, make sure to roam around and discover a blend of activities that cater to different interests. Whether it’s a sun-soaked day on the beach, discovering hidden gems in the Lanes, or catching a show at a local theatre, you’re sure to create unforgettable memories in this dynamic city.

The Ultimate List of Things to Do in Brighton

Brighton pier on a sunny day with a restaurant decking area on the beach

Whether you’re interested in exploring historic landmarks, indulging in the local culinary scene, enjoying the bustling nightlife, or simply taking in the scenic views along the coast, this guide is designed to help you navigate the top things to do in Brighton, making your visit truly memorable.

Historical and Cultural Attractions

The Royal Pavilion in Brighton
The Royal Pavilion

1. The Royal Pavilion

The Royal Pavilion stands as one of Brighton’s most iconic and captivating landmarks, a testament to the city’s rich history and cultural heritage. Originally built as a seaside retreat for George, Prince of Wales, who later became King George IV, the Pavilion is an architectural marvel that reflects the extravagant tastes and regency grandeur of its time.

It is renowned for its striking and exotic exterior and interior design, which is heavily influenced by Indian and Chinese aesthetics, a style that was highly fashionable among the European aristocracy in the early 19th century.

the gardens at Royal Pavilion in brighton
The beautiful gardens at the Royal Pavilion

Inside, the Pavilion has elaborate decorations and intricate designs. It is a fusion of Chinese and Indian motifs, featuring an extensive collection of Chinese export furniture and objects, along with hand-painted Chinese wallpaper.

The Banqueting Room and the Music Room are highlights, showcasing opulent chandeliers, gilded dragons, and dazzling decorative arts that transport visitors to an era of luxury and exoticism.

The Royal Pavilion is a museum open to the public, allowing visitors to explore its magnificent rooms, learn about its history, and experience the grandeur of an era past.

The inside is well worth a visit, however, we love going there and walking around the gardens. It is always lively with buskers playing music, people having picnics and the seagulls trying to pinch sandwiches!

2. Brighton Museum & Art Gallery

Brighton museum and art gallery

Right next door to the Pavilion is the Brighton Museum and Art Gallery. It was initially built to provide a tennis court for Prince George, but was never finished and later served as cavalry barracks.

It is an engaging and dynamic place, with interactive exhibitions, educational programmes and events. Whether it’s hands-on workshops, guided tours, or special lectures, the museum offers a variety of ways to engage with its collections and deepen one’s understanding of Brighton’s cultural landscape.

Throughout 2024, some of the events include Queer the Pier, See the Sea and Finding Faberge.

3. The Lanes

The Lanes in Brighton

No trip to the city would be complete without visiting The Lanes. They are the historic heart of the city, a labyrinth of narrow alleyways and twisting paths that hark back to the original fishing village of Brighthelmstone, from which modern Brighton evolved.

This enchanting quarter is one of the city’s most beloved attractions, offering a unique blend of history, culture, and contemporary urban life.

The preservation of this area’s unique architectural character makes The Lanes a picturesque backdrop for a leisurely stroll, offering glimpses into the past at every turn. The beauty of The Lanes is the wealth of independent retailers, restaurants and bars, selling an array of goods including handmade crafts, bespoke artworks, rare books, and exotic spices.

If you are looking for somewhere to eat or drink, I highly recommend The House Restaurant, The Flint House, Bohemia, The Post House, Brass Monkey Ice Cream and Coppa Club with their outdoor igloos.

Beaches and Waterfront Activities

Brighton Palace Pier

4. Brighton Palace Pier

One of the most famous attractions and best things to see in Brighton is the Brighton Palace Pier. This Victorian-era city landmark is 1,722 feet long and dotted with classic fairground rides.

As you stroll along the pier, you’ll find a colourful carousel, a spooky haunted house, the Turbo Coaster, dodgems (bumper cars), and a helter-skelter slide, providing endless amusement for everyone.

The Pier itself has Palm Court Restaurant where you can stop and order some world-famous fish and chips whilst you watch the Pier world go by. There are also a few bars and outdoor snack areas where you can grab, chips, doughnuts, and crepes on the go.

5. Brighton Beach

Brighton beach

Brighton’s iconic shingle beach is a great place to relax, soak up the sun, and enjoy a variety of watersports. Visitors can relax on the beach, soaking up the sun, or take a leisurely stroll along the promenade, which is lined with artist studios, cafes, and bars. The beachfront also features several art installations and sculptures, adding a cultural dimension to the seaside experience.

I love going to Brighton Beach in the summer. There are numerous beachside cafes, restaurants and bars, with some offering live entertainment. We love going to Shelter Hall to watch the sunset and choose from several different menus whilst not having to leave our table!

6. British Airways i360 and the Upside Down House

the i360 from the ground

The i360 features a fully enclosed, futuristic glass viewing pod that gently ascends to a height of 138 meters (approximately 450 feet), making it the world’s tallest moving observation tower.

Designed by Marks Barfield Architects, the creators of the London Eye, the i360 provides an unparalleled viewing experience in a spacious, climate-controlled environment. On clear days, the view can extend up to 26 miles, offering glimpses of the Isle of Wight to the west.

The tower’s design also pays homage to Brighton’s historical and cultural context. The i360’s location near the remains of the West Pier provides a visual and thematic link to Brighton’s seaside heritage, juxtaposing the old with the new and symbolizing the city’s continuous evolution.

upside down house with the sea in the background at Brighton

At the base of the i360, visitors will find a stylish beach building that houses a range of facilities, including a gift shop offering bespoke souvenirs and a restaurant where guests can enjoy a meal or refreshments with a view of the sea. The tower also hosts various events, from yoga sessions in the sky to evening drinks with live music, enhancing the visitor experience with unique activities.

the upside down house

Next to the i360, you will find the Upside Down House. It does exactly what it says on the tin, it is a house that is upside down and great for social media photos!

7. Undercliff Walk

Undercliff walk at brighton with Brighton Marina in the distance

If you fancy going for a long walk and getting out of Brighton for a bit, then the Undercliff Walk is just for you. It is a coastal path that offers a serene and picturesque journey along the base of the chalk cliffs, stretching from Brighton Marina to the outskirts of Saltdean. This unique walkway provides an up-close experience with the natural beauty of the Sussex coastline, making it a favourite among locals and visitors alike for leisurely walks, jogs, and cycling.

Besides walking and cycling, the Undercliff Walk offers various recreational opportunities. The beaches along the route are popular spots for fishing, rock pooling, and, during warmer months, swimming. The clear waters and sheltered location make it an appealing option for water enthusiasts.

Shopping and Markets

The bright colours of Brighton's North Laine

8. North Laine

My favourite place to be when we go into Brighton! North Laine is a vibrant and eclectic district known for its bohemian flair and independent spirit. Nestled in the heart of the city, this area is a bustling hub of creativity and individuality, offering a stark contrast to the conventional shopping experience found in mainstream retail centres.

It is a treasure trove of some of my favourite things; over 300 independent unique shops, boutiques, thrift stores, stalls and coffee shops. It is renowned for its diverse range of products, from vintage clothing and rare vinyl records to handmade jewellery and bespoke crafts. It really is a must-visit destination for those in search of one-of-a-kind items and an authentic taste of Brighton’s local culture.

Many of the shops in North Laine are run by the artisans and creators themselves, providing an opportunity for visitors to meet the minds behind the merchandise, understand the stories of the items they are buying, and even commission custom pieces. The streets, shops and houses come alive with colour, street art and murals and I often spend hours walking around the back streets and stores taking it all in.

9. Churchill Square

Churchill square in Brighton

In complete contrast to North Laine, Churchill Square is located in the heart of Brighton, and is almost an insult to the bohemian and independent shopping areas. However, as Brighton’s self-confessed “premier shopping destination”, Churchill Square offers a comprehensive and convenient shopping experience, housing a wide array of popular high-street brands and international retailers under one roof.

If you love shopping, then it is worth a visit. It is home to over 80 shops from well-known fashion retailers such as Zara, H&M, River Island and an Apple Store. The centre also includes specialised stores for sports apparel, children’s wear, and accessories, ensuring that there’s something for everyone.

10. The Open Market

Brighton Open Market sign at the beginning of the market

Situated at the heart of the city’s London Road area, embodies the vibrant and eclectic spirit of Brighton. As a focal point for the local community and visitors alike, the market offers a lively and welcoming atmosphere where people can discover a wide array of local crafts, foods, and goods.

This bustling marketplace not only supports local artisans and producers but also provides a unique shopping experience that differs markedly from the city’s high streets and shopping centres.

The Open Market features over 50 permanent stalls and additional temporary spaces, creating a dynamic and ever-changing environment. Artisans and producers offer a variety of goods, including handcrafted jewellery, bespoke artwork, vintage clothing, and unique home decorations.

A significant highlight of Brighton Open Market is its emphasis on local food and produce. Visitors can explore a range of fresh, locally sourced fruits and vegetables, artisanal bread and pastries, speciality cheeses, and international foods that reflect the city’s multicultural community.

Parks and Gardens

hollyhocks at the Royal Pavilion in brighton

11. The Royal Pavilion Gardens

The Royal Pavilion Gardens in Brighton is an oasis of tranquillity and natural beauty, enveloping the striking architecture of the Royal Pavilion. These historically significant gardens are a key part of the city’s heritage, offering residents and visitors alike a peaceful retreat from the urban hustle and bustle.

In the Spring and Summer, the gardens come alive with a diverse range of flora including Hollyhocks, peonies and foxgloves. The Royal Pavilion Gardens are easily accessible to the public, with entrances from several of the city’s main streets.

The gardens are a testament to conservation efforts, many of the people tending to the gardens are volunteers, with ongoing work to preserve their historical features and biodiversity. These efforts ensure that the gardens remain a sustainable and environmentally friendly space for future generations to enjoy.

12. Preston Park

Preston Park is the largest urban park in the city and home to the country’s largest municipal rock garden. Spanning approximately 63 acres, the park is situated in the Preston Village area, making it easily accessible for both locals and visitors. With its extensive facilities, historic features, and beautiful landscaped areas, Preston Park is a key part of Brighton’s outdoor life and community.

Here you will find sports facilities, playgrounds, fitness areas and cycling and walking paths. It also has landscaped areas and gardens including the Rockery, the Rose Garden and the Wildlife Garden. The park is a key location for the annual Brighton Pride Festival, hosting the main stage and various festivities, and attracting thousands of visitors every year.

13. Hove Park

This is a large and popular public park located in Hove, just north of the beaches of Brighton. Known for its wide open spaces, extensive facilities, and family-friendly environment, Hove Park covers an area of approximately 40 acres and serves as a key recreational and social space for local residents and visitors alike.

Hove Park features a varied landscape that includes large open grassy areas suitable for sports and relaxation, wooded areas that provide shade and tranquillity, and well-maintained flower beds and shrubbery that add colour and beauty to the park.

The park includes a dedicated play area for children, featuring a range of modern play equipment that caters to different ages and abilities, making it an ideal spot for families. I have spent a lot of time in this park with the kids, they love it! The cafe is definitely worth a visit.

Entertainment and Nightlife

Entrance o the Brighton Dome

14. Brighton Dome

This is one of the most versatile and culturally significant arts venues in the South East of England, located in the heart of Brighton.

Originally built as the Prince Regent’s stables and riding house, the Brighton Dome has been repurposed over the years into a premier entertainment and arts venue, known for its diverse program of events that span live music, theatre, dance, comedy, classical concerts, and more.

intractive paintings at the Van Gogh Exhibition at Brighton Dome
Van Gogh Exhibition at Brighton Dome

We recently visited the Dome for the Van Gogh Exhibition, an immersive display of his artwork and life. The Dome is also renowned for its live music concerts, featuring a mix of genres from classical orchestras and operas to contemporary bands, solo artists, and world music. The venue attracts both international stars and emerging talent, making it a key stop on many tours.

15. Komedia

Komedia in North Laines in Brighton

Another one of our favourite venues, Komedia is situated in the North Laine area and offers a dynamic mix of comedy, live music, cabaret and more. Komedia has established itself as one of the leading comedy venues in the UK, hosting a wide array of comedy nights that feature everything from stand-up and sketch comedy to improv and satire.

We visited Komedia in December for its (Brighton) infamous Bogan Bingo, a night of Bingo with a twist with an 80s theme, 2 mulleted Aussie presenters and prizes such as a can of Foster’s or a signed picture of Ed Sheeran up for grabs. If you book anything, make sure you go to Bogan Bingo!

16. The Brighton Centre

The brighton centre on the seafront
Not the prettiest of buildings, but a great centre!

The Brighton Centre is one of the premier event venues in the South of England, known for hosting a wide range of high-profile events, including concerts, conferences, exhibitions, and trade shows. Located on the seafront, with stunning views of the English Channel, the Brighton Centre combines its prime location with versatile facilities, making it a key destination for both entertainment and corporate events in the region.

It is a bit of an eye-sore amongst the grand Victorian buildings that line the seafront, but I will forgive it as its vibrant lineup makes sure that Brighton is always at the forefront of entertainment and exhibitions.

Food and Drink

the Shelter hall on Brighton's seafront
Shelter Hall on Brighton’s seafront

17. Brighton’s Seafront Restaurants

Now, where do we start with Brighton’s restaurants? One thing that Brighton does extremely well is food. The seafront is dotted with a variety of excellent restaurants that offer everything from modern British classics to international cuisines, all complemented by stunning sea views. I could write (and will) a whole article dedicated to restaurants in Brighton, here are some of our favourites;

  • The Salt Rooms
  • Riddle and Finns The Beach
  • Cyan Brighton
  • The Grand Brighton
  • Shelter Hall
  • The Seahorse
  • Fortune of War – One of the oldest beachfront pubs in Brighton
  • Ohso Social
  • JB’s American Diner (I had to add this as this is one of my kid’s favourite places to go!)

18. The Lanes and North Laine Cafe Experience

the garden cafe in north laines
The garden cafe in North Laines

The Lanes and North Laine in Brighton are celebrated for their vibrant café culture, offering a diverse range of spots perfect for coffee aficionados, tea lovers, and those in search of a cosy corner to unwind.

Again, there are many to choose from, but here are some of my favourites;

  • Leman Tea Room – the smallest tea room in Brighton
  • Cafe Coho
  • Small Batch Coffee Company
  • Flour Pot
  • Mange Tout

19. Traditional British Pubs

the Druids head in Brighton

Brighton is home to some of the oldest and most renowned pubs in England, each with its own unique history and character. Two of the city’s most historic pubs, The Black Lion and The Cricketers, both located on Black Lion Street, are often discussed for their claim to be Brighton’s oldest pub. The Cricketers is said to have been established in 1547, making it a strong contender for this title.

The Cricketers pub in Brighton

Another historic venue, The Pump House, is noted for its medieval cellars and the building’s connection to Brighton’s past, dating back to when the sea was closer to the building. It’s known for its award-winning pies and offers a range of traditional pub fare.

For those interested in the spooky or supernatural, The Marlborough Pub and Theatre are rumoured to be haunted by the ghost of the former landlord’s wife, adding a chilling aspect to its Victorian-era charm.

Arts and Culture

the prince albert pub in Brighton
If you’re looking for street art, Brighton has it in abundance

20. Street Art Tour

Brighton’s street art scene is a dynamic and colourful tapestry that adorns the city’s lanes and buildings, reflecting its vibrant and progressive spirit. From large-scale murals to intricate stencils, the art captures a range of themes, including political commentary, pop culture, and abstract designs.

For an immersive exploration of Brighton’s street art, the Enter Gallery offers a two-hour guided tour with graffiti expert, REQ. This tour delves into the city’s vibrant graffiti scene, uncovering hidden artworks and providing insights into the artists and their creations.

With REQ’s deep knowledge, participants get to discover the stories behind each piece, making for a rich and engaging experience. Comfortable walking shoes are recommended for this walking tour that both starts and ends at Enter Gallery on Bond Street​.

21. Brighton Festivals

flags at brighton pride
Brighton Pride is THE festival

While visiting Brighton, you can immerse yourself in the city’s vibrant festival and events scene. Some of the standout options to experience include:

Brighton Fringe Festival

As the largest annual curated multi-arts festival in England, the Brighton Festival takes place during the first three weeks of May. You’ll discover a wide range of theatre, music, dance, art, literature, and debate events.

Families can also find outdoor activities to enjoy together, making this festival a hit among young and old alike. With esteemed artists from around the world coming to perform, you’re sure to be entertained.

Brighton Food Festival

Your culinary senses will be awakened at Brighton’s Food Festival. This delicious event, held annually, celebrates Brighton’s diverse gastronomic scene, allowing you to taste local and international cuisine.

Food enthusiasts can take part in cooking workshops or attend live chef demonstrations. Remember to check the festival’s event page for specific dates, times, and ticketing information.

The Great Escape Music Festival

For music lovers, the Great Escape Music Festival offers a spectacular showcase of emerging talents from around the globe. Spanning multiple venues throughout Brighton, it serves as an exceptional platform to discover your new favourite artists.

Not only can you expect live performances, but you’ll also find film screenings, industry talks, and networking events for music enthusiasts and professionals. Keep an eye on the festival’s website for line-ups, schedule updates, and ticket information.

22. Artist Open Houses

a small alleyway that runs off North Laines in Brighton with colourful walls
Colourful houses of Brighton

The Artist Open Houses during the Brighton Festival offers a unique opportunity to explore the vibrant local arts scene by visiting the homes and studios of Brighton-based artists. This event allows visitors to meet artists, view their work in intimate settings, and gain insight into their creative processes.

It’s a chance to discover a wide range of art, from paintings and sculptures to ceramics and textiles, in the very spaces where they were created.

23. Theatre Royal Brighton

Immerse yourself in the performing arts at the historic Theatre Royal Brighton. This stunning venue has been entertaining audiences since 1807, showcasing incredible productions that span from classic plays to contemporary performances. Just make sure you check the schedule in advance to secure your seats for a memorable night out.

Family-Friendly Activities

The sea life centre in brighton

24. Sea Life Brighton

A firm family favourite, the Sea Life Centre is renowned for being the world’s oldest operating aquarium, offering a fascinating journey into marine life. Visitors can explore underwater tunnels, witness a diverse range of marine species, and learn about conservation efforts to protect ocean life.

This historic aquarium provides educational and interactive experiences for all ages, it has a real intimate feel as it is still in its original Victorian building, with beautiful architecture, clever lighting that lights up the archways around the huge fish tanks and lots of little nooks and tunnels to get lost in. My kids are always asking to go back, which is a true testament to how wonderful it is.

25. Brighton Toy and Model Museum

the entrance to the brighton toy and model museum

The Brighton Toy and Model Museum is a treasure trove of childhood nostalgia and collectable history, showcasing an extensive collection of vintage toys and models.

This museum offers a unique glimpse into the past, featuring classic trains, dolls, and various toys that span decades, providing a delightful journey for both young visitors and adults reminiscing about their childhoods.

It is nestled beneath Brighton railway station and showcases over 12,000 items within its Victorian cellars. The museum is primarily staffed by dedicated volunteers and is involved in significant restoration, research, and digitisation work. For more information, you can visit their official website.

26. Volk’s Electric Railway

Volk's electric railway on Brighton beach

Volk’s Electric Railway in Brighton is celebrated as the oldest operational electric railway in the world. This historic line offers a scenic ride along the Brighton seafront, providing passengers with picturesque views of the coastline and the city’s landmarks.

Established in 1883 by Magnus Volk, the railway is a testament to pioneering engineering and remains a popular attraction for those interested in the history of public transportation and visitors seeking a unique way to explore Brighton’s waterfront.

Adventure and Outdoor Activities

Pirate golf and water sports on Brighton beach
Pirate Golf!

27. Water Sports and Activities on Brighton Beach

Brighton Beach offers a wide range of water sports for enthusiasts and beginners alike. Visitors can enjoy stand-up paddleboarding (SUP), kayaking, and windsurfing against the backdrop of Brighton’s iconic pier and vibrant coastline. These activities provide a fun and active way to experience the sea, suitable for all skill levels, with local schools offering lessons and equipment hire.

There are also plenty of other activities to join in with on Brighton Beach. From Pirate Golf to the popular basketball courts, to even a bit of nudity on the Nude Beach!

28. The Brighton Zip

the zip wire and zip deck on Brighton beach

The Brighton Zip offers an exhilarating experience as the longest zip line on the south coast. Participants can enjoy a thrilling ride with breathtaking views of the sea and the city, providing a unique perspective and an adrenaline rush.

We have attempted to go on the Zip twice, but each time the weather has scuppered our plans! So definitely check the weather before you decide to book.

29. South Downs National Park

south downs national park just outside Brighton

Not technically Brighton, and if you are visiting by train, not somewhere that will be easy to get to. However, the South Downs National Park is Brighton’s closest neighbour and if you can, well worth a visit!

The breathtaking beauty of South Downs National Park, with its rolling hills, ancient woodlands, and picturesque villages, is the perfect destination for a day out in the countryside. The park is popular for the South Downs Way, a trail that runs its entire length and is known for its scenic beauty and recreational opportunities including;

  • Hiking and walking along scenic trails
  • Cycling or horse riding through the park
  • Wildlife spotting and bird watching
  • Visiting historic sites and cultural attractions

30. Brighton Marina

Brighton marina with boats and apartments

The Brighton Marina is an excellent hub for outdoor activities by the sea. From relaxing boat tours to exciting water sports, there’s something for everyone at this lively destination. Some of the activities available at Brighton Marina include:

  • Charter fishing trips for anglers of all experience levels
  • Jet skiing and powerboat rides for adrenaline seekers
  • Sailing and stand-up paddleboarding for a more leisurely adventure

31. Hove Lagoon

Awaken your inner water sports enthusiast at Hove Lagoon. This popular urban venue offers a range of activities that cater to all skill levels, making it the perfect spot to try something new or hone existing skills.

It is also hugely family friendly and we often head there on a warm day to use the dip pool and have lunch at Fat Boy Slim’s Cafe – The Big Beach Cafe. You may also find yourself spotting a few celebrities, such as Fat Boy himself. We have also bumped into David Walliams and Greg James.

At Hove Lagoon, you can enjoy:

  • Windsurfing and wakeboarding sessions
  • Stand-up paddleboarding and kayaking
  • Sailing or paddle sports for kids and adults
  • Outdoor yoga and fitness classes

Additional Tips for Visitors

Brighton Pier fun fair

Best Times to Visit Brighton

The best times to visit Brighton are during spring (May to June) and early autumn (September to October). These periods offer pleasant weather, fewer crowds, and a full slate of events, making them ideal for exploring the city’s attractions and enjoying outdoor activities.

Summer (July to August) is also popular for beach visits but can be extremely crowded.

Transportation Tips for Getting Around the City

For getting around Brighton, consider using the efficient public bus network, renting a bike for coastal paths, or walking to explore central areas and The Lanes. Most of these attractions are very close to one another and, as with any city trip, the best way to see it is by foot!

Trains are convenient for trips to nearby towns or London.

Cultural Tips

In Brighton, it’s appreciated when visitors respect the local culture of inclusivity and diversity. Tipping around 10-15% in restaurants and cafes is customary if service charge isn’t included. Brighton is known for its relaxed and friendly atmosphere, so a polite and open-minded attitude will enhance your experience. Beach etiquette includes respecting personal space and local wildlife.

Final Word

I absolutely love living near Brighton. Every time I go into the city I get excited, especially in the summer when it is at its colourful and vibrant best!

Brighton’s charm lies not only in its popular attractions but also in its hidden gems. The best way to see the city is to wander beyond the guidebook recommendations and immerse yourself in the local culture, discovering unique boutiques, cosy cafes, and lesser-known art spaces.

Engaging with locals and exploring off-the-beaten-path neighbourhoods can reveal Brighton’s true spirit and lead to personal favourites that enrich your travel experience.

Is 1 day enough to visit Brighton?

One day in Brighton can give you a taste of the city’s vibrant culture, beautiful architecture, and lively seafront, but it may not be enough to explore everything in depth. However, with careful planning, you can certainly enjoy many of the highlights.

Is Brighton worth visiting?

Erm, YES!!!

What is the best attraction in Brighton?

Determining the “best” attraction in Brighton is subjective and can vary depending on individual interests. However, one of the most iconic and beloved attractions is the Brighton Palace Pier.

31 things to do in Brighton Pinterest pin

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