The current Deputy Young Mayor is Jessica Batchelor and she will serve as mayor from June 2016.
Our popular Dormy House is open from March to November providing nightly rates per person based on two sharing for 'stay and play' packages.
The Wave in Seaford and its surrounds offer a range of sports and pastimes, including badminton, indoor bowls, children's disco dancing, line-dancing and fitness classes. Wave Leisure is a not for profit organisation that operates a number of local leisure facilities including the Downs Leisure Centre in Seaford. It should not be confused with WAVES, which is a Seaford-based charity supporting families in difficulties.
The River Ouse used to run parallel to the shore behind the shingle bar, entering the sea close to Seaford. However, a major storm in the 16th century broke through the bar at its western end, creating a new river mouth close to the village then called Meeching but renamed Newhaven. Part of the former channel of the river remains as a brackish lagoon.
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Our aim is to educate the whole person: to nurture individuality and an acceptance of others’ strengths and weaknesses, to develop initiative and an enquiring mind: a hunger for life. A typical Seafordian will be an articulate, confident and well-rounded young person. Seaford College provides an inspirational environment where personal bests are achieved both in and outside the classroom.
Seaford is a co-educational, non-selective school and we are proud to offer an inclusive environment where each individual is known and valued; is given attention and respect. Our aim is to educate the whole person; to find the strengths of each boy and girl and to enable them to succeed. We have everyone here in a true representation of society; what better preparation for the future can there be?
to suit any passion or interest. For more info...
If you are thinking of coming to visit us watch this short video showing the delights of our course and clubhouse.
Welcome to Seaford Town website, Seahaven FM's official Directory to Seaford's businesses, clubs, organisations, what's on, and where to go. A beautiful coastal town, surrounded by chalk downland, which includes the famous Seven Sisters sea cliffs and the Cuckmere valley to the east. Look here to discover what Seaford has to offer.
In 1620 and 1624, the sheriff and jurat of Seaford was William Levett, of an Anglo-Norman family long seated in Sussex. William Levett of Seaford owned the Bunces and Stonehouse manors in Warbleton, probably inheriting them from his father John Levett, who died in 1607. Levett sold the estates in 1628 and died in 1635, his will being filed in Hastings.
Towards the western end of Seaford Bay lies Newhaven and Seaford Sailing Club. Founded in 1952 by a group of sailing enthusiasts, the club now has two sites – racing off Seaford Beach and sailing at Piddinghoe Lake near Newhaven where the RYA accredited Sailing School is located. 
Seaford Golf Club is a historic club with stunning views. Founded in 1887, it moved to its present Blatchington location in 1907.
Seaford Bowling Club is a private club at Blatchington Road dating back to 1912, and there is also The Crouch Bowling Club in Crouch Gardens, East Street.
The Romans are known to have had a camp in Seaford. From 1794 coastal defence barracks were established at East Blatchington. In 1806–1808 a Martello Tower was built at the eastern end of Seaford Bay. It is the most westerly of the towers, numbered tower 74.
Business in Seaford to help with those home improvements...
Young Mayors -Oscar Hardy (2009–2010) -Elanor Homan (2010–2011) -Maddie Jay (2011–2012) -Amy Gough (2012–2013) -Georgia Colyer (2013–2014) -Millie Hensley (2014–2015) -Gabriella Edwards (2015–)
The town council has 20 members, four elected by each of five wards. The Seaford Community Partnership is a body incorporating representatives drawn from all three tiers of local government and from local civic groups. The partnership seeks to advise on long term development strategy for the town. Currently the town council is composed of 10 Conservative, 7 Liberal Democrat and 1 Labour, 1 UKIP and 1 independent councillor.
Dormy House & Society Reservations: Sue Valentine
Click below to follow the progress of the Seaford Town Neighbourhood Plan...
The Roman Catholic Church of St Thomas More was built in 1935 to replace a chapel in the grounds of Bishop of Southwark Francis Bourne's home nearby. James O'Hanlon Hughes and Geoffrey Welch designed the flint and render building, which was extended in 1969 using artificial stone.
Most of these independent schools, such as Ladycross School and St Peter's School were closed and the land used for new housing estates in the last decades of the 20th century. The last girls' school, Micklefield, closed in 1994 
There are many specialist businesses in and around town. For more info...
Seaford lifeguards patrol the beach and water each weekend and bank holiday from May to September. They are made up of volunteers, mainly young people, who give thousands of unpaid hours every year to train and help keep the public safe. They have been recognised as the best equipped and trained non-RNLI beach lifeguard unit in the country.
For a relaxing weekend away the seaside is the place to be. For more info...
The town of Seaford is a quiet seaside resort in East Sussex, U.K. It is located on the foot of the South Downs, a range of hills stretching from Winchester to Eastbourne. It is a great place to have a break.
Seaford has a range of restaurants to satisfy any appetite. For more info...
Seaford station is the terminus of the line from Brighton via Lewes and Newhaven. The local train services are operated by Southern.
Seaford Golf Club offers a full calendar of club competitions and a programme of social events for members and their guests. Players have the opportunity to hold a 'CONGU' handicap, receive discounts on food and drinks at the bar, book tee times online and participate in frequent inter-club matches.We welcome applications for people of all ages.
The Club is one of the best downland courses in the South of England with glorious panoramas of the Sussex Downs on one side and the English Channel on the other.
Seaford is a coastal town in East Sussex, on the south coast of England. Lying east of Newhaven and Brighton and west of Eastbourne, it is the largest town in Lewes district, with a population of about 27,000.
The traditional Sussex pronunciation of the name has a full vowel in each syllable: /ˈsiːfɔːd/ "sea-ford". However, outside Sussex, and increasingly within, it is commonly pronounced with a reduced vowel on the second syllable: /ˈsiːfərd/ "seaf'ed".
Seaford College is a mainstream school that welcomes the very brilliant (we have many Oxbridge successes) and those who find the examination culture a challenge. We have the academically gifted, and we have those who may have organisational or processing difficulties. Our real strength is that we enable our pupils to achieve their potential – and beyond.
The town has two golf courses, Seaford Golf Club, a downland course at Firle Road, and Seaford Head Golf Course which enjoys views of the coastline and the South Downs.
An OPEN EVENING for PROSPECTIVE COUNCILLORS is being held on Tuesday 20th September at from 6.45pm, for further details or if you are interested in attending please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
Club Pro & Tee Reservations: Chris Lovis
Seaford Cricket Club have played at the Salts Recreation Ground since 1946, though the origins of cricket in Seaford go back to the 18th century. The latest augmentation of facilities was in 2010, when the pavilion was extended. Seaford Rugby Football Club, affiliated to the Sussex County Rugby Football Union, play at the same venue, which has the distinction of being below sea-level.
Two local half-hourly circular bus services, the 119 and 120, are provided by Cuckmere Buses (Monday-Friday) and Compass Bus on Saturdays, who also run bus 126 from Seaford via Alfriston to Eastbourne.
Between the late 19th century and the 1950s Seaford was renowned as a "school town". The many preparatory schools and other independent schools were the main employers in the town. In the 1960s Sutton Avenue had a road sign warning "7 schools in next mile". Sunday mornings in term-time were marked by "crocodiles" of schoolchildren from each of the preparatory schools walking to church for the special schools service.
As well as a comprehensive range of facilities for members and visitors, we are also able to offer first class accommodation.