An electoral ward in the same name exists. This ward includes Aldingbourne and surrounding area with a total population at the 2011 census of 8,627.[3]

Step-free access via steep ramps to platforms.

Additional date for the A27 Chichester Improvement Consultation has been set for Wednesday 31 August 2016.

A pub remains in Barnham, the Murrell Arms - originally a farmhouse, built in 1750, and licensed since 1866.

Changes to household waste site opening hours and charges.

Barnham is a semi-rural village and civil parish in the Arun district of West Sussex, England, centred about five miles (8 km) north of Bognor Regis.

The cattle market (founded in 1890 but now long gone) was, in its heyday, considered to be one of the most important in Sussex for both cattle and cereals.

A History of the County of Sussex: Volume 5 Part 1, Arundel Rape: South-Western Part, Including Arundel. Originally published by Victoria County History, London, 1997.

In the 20th century this area, on alluvial soils, was important for market gardening; There are many large, industrial-sized greenhouses in the area, although very few within the parish boundary.

Male and female toilets are located on Platform 1/2.  Accessible toilets are based on Platform 3, and contain baby changing facilities.

For information contact local taxi companies, details of which can be found at www.traintaxi.co.uk.

St Mary's Church represents the heart of 'Old Barnham', but when the railway station and junction for Bognor Regis were built approximately one mile north of the church, the focus of the village shifted as businesses built premises adjacent to the station and this was followed by housing developments centred on this location.

Barnham is mentioned in the Domesday Book and retains some of its rich agricultural history, having had very little woodland for many centuries, and gently rolling cereal fields and pasture instead.

West Sussex County Council’s summer grass cutting operation is in full swing.

Barnham Heath is a Site of Special Scientific Interest located to the east of the village. The site, which is 76.5 hectares (189 acres) in size, is an area of Breckland heathland with a range of grassland and scrub habitats.[9] It is an important bird habitat, including for the protected stone curlew.[9] Land surrounding the village also forms part of the Breckland Farmland and Breckland Forest SSSIs as well as the Barnham Little Heath and Thetford Heaths SSSI.

West Barnham forms a semi-rural conurbation with Barnham (the main settlement in the civil parish of Eastergate - see below) which had 3,107 people living in it 2001. As with many other such villages in the south-east of England just outside the Metropolitan Green Belt with accessible to centres of employment and resorts for the retired, accepted construction in the early part of the 21st century has included retirement apartments and other residential expansion.

When the Great British weather affords us some sunshine, head out into the cottage gardens to bask in lovely surroundings with a refreshing pint.

East Farm, Barnham, is an important Lower Palaeolithic archaeological site dating to the dating to the Hoxnian Stage, approximately 400,000 years ago.[2]

Parking is free for disabled customers displaying a valid International Blue Badge

Barnham, as a location, may refer to:

Southern's smartcard is called 'the key'.  You can apply on line at www.southernrailway.com/thekey or pick up an application form from a Southern ticket office.

 This list shows applications registered in the last 21 days. For more applications go to www.arun.gov.uk/planning

Please visit www.southernrailway.com/cyclepolicy for cycle restrictions from this station

This free content was digitised by double rekeying. All rights reserved.

Cala Homes consultation about new homes on land east of Westergate.

Information on taxis from this station is available at www.traintaxi.co.uk

West Sussex County Council has announced that the 3in1 Card scheme will end on 31 December 2016.

Barnham is a village and civil parish in the St Edmundsbury district of the English county of Suffolk. It is about 3 miles (4.8 km) south of Thetford and 9 miles (14.5 km) north of Bury St Edmunds on the A134. The village of Euston is 1 mile (1.6 km) to the east. According to Eilert Ekwall the meaning of the village name is "Beorn's homestead".

Information to plan your onward journey is available in a printable format here

Another public house served the village from the early 20th century until 2010: The Barnham Bridge Inn which closed when the brewery was taken into administration. In July 2014, work commenced to turn the premises into a supermarket.

Part of the Portsmouth-Arundel Canal (opened in 1823 but now disused and filled in) is visible to the SE of the village, including remains of the locks and pivots used for the locking mechanisms.

From 1808 to 1814, Barnham was the site of a station in the shutter telegraph chain which connected the Admiralty in London to its naval ships in the port of Great Yarmouth. Barnham railway station was on the Thetford to Bury St Edmunds line but closed in 1960. Barnham Windmill was a three storey tower mill in the village built in 1821. It has been converted to residential accommodation.

Barnham, as a person, may refer to:

The parish church, dedicated to St Mary, was given to the Abbey of Lessay in Normandy in 1105 and later passed to Boxgrove Priory.[4] There is an elaborate carved rectangular font of Sussex marble.[5] The white wooden tower was once regarded as an important aid to shipping in the English Channel.

Barnham

We are a small rural parish of about 550 properties. The settlement is in the north east of the parish and, with most of Eastergate parish, forms the village of Barnham. An ancient settlement of Berneham was recorded in the Domesday Book with a mill and  the Church of St Mary the Virgin. With the arrival of the railway in the nineteenth century and subsequent development of the glasshouse industry the village of Barnham grew around the railway station.

Male and female toilets are located on Platform 1/2.  Accessible toilets are based on Platform 3, and contain baby changing facilities.

Route planning around the station including maps and platforms

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Enjoy dinner and drinks to a backdrop of live music, thanks to great performances from local bands and artists every Thursday (and often on Sundays too).

Barnham Camp is retained as a training site for the RAF Regiment. It is operated as a satellite camp of RAF Honington.[8]