Join us for a fun-filled day celebrating our local wildlife! Learn more out Beavers, Butterflies, Bystock reserve and much more! [...]

The bird-watching and wildlife areas of the Axe Vale have been enhanced by the establishment of the Seaton Marshes Local Nature Reserve, work to establish it was carried out by the Axe Vale and District Conservation Society. In 2007, an Audouin's gull was seen here - the fourth British record of this bird.

Spectacular Millennium Celebration Gardens, passenger carrying miniature railway with steam and...

SeatonDevon.org is the official town website for Seaton, as supported by Seaton Town Council

Seaton has an estimated population of 7,385, proven to be 8,413 at the 2011 Census,[2] whilst the Seaton and Beer Urban Area that includes Colyton had an estimated population of 12,815 in 2012.[3] The Seaton electoral ward had a population of 7,096 at the above census.[4]

The guide is available in many locations around the town or you can view and download the guide here.

Seaton Tramway’s fantastic line up of special events continues this autumn with an exciting ‘Carry…

The town (then known as Fleote) was granted its first charter in 1005

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Running 155km from Exmouth in Devon to Studland in Dorset is the Dorset and East Devon Coast World...

Our trams run every day during the season. See wildlife & discover Devon's secrets, learn about...

The beach at Branscombe is the ideal place to relax and enjoy the coastal scenery.

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Visit the largest sanctuary for donkeys in the world at Sidmouth in Devon. Visitors are free to...

Sat Nav Post Codes: Seaton EX12 2TB - Colyton EX24 6HA

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Seaton sits on the 96-mile (155 km) long Dorset and East Devon Coast World Heritage Site, more commonly known as the Jurassic Coast.[1] From here it is possible to visit rock strata dating from three geological periods in a 185 million-year ‘geological walk through time’.

At Beer, about two miles west of Seaton, is the Beer Heights Light Railway; along with numerous model railways this is part of Pecorama, a tourist attraction provided by the model railway manufacturer Peco.

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In the 19th century Seaton developed as a holiday resort, which it remains to this day. Seaton lost its largest holiday camp at the beginning of 2009 when the site was purchased by Tesco who opened a major supermarket on the site in late 2011. However, Seaton still has many accommodation providers including guest houses, hotels, a camping site and a caravan park.

Seaton’s history can be traced back to Phoenicians when they used Axmouth as a major port. In Roman times it was the only port of consequence between the Exe and Portsmouth.

This Seaton weather forecast is generated by the Met Office Weather Widget

Otters are present on the River Axe, and at the end of 2009 are being seen regularly on Seaton marshes/Colyford Common. Dormice are present throughout the area. To the west, near Beer, are man-made caves of importance for a diversity of hibernating bats, including the very rare Bechstein's bat. The Axe Estuary and its marshes are important for wintering wildfowl and waders, such as Eurasian curlew and common redshank, while in the summer butterflies and dragonflies abound.

With the increase in car ownership in the 1960s, usage of the line declined, and with many other Devon branch lines, it closed in 1966. The nearest railway station now is at Axminster, seven miles away.

With lots of hands-on activities, different rooms and outside areas to explore, dressing up and even a timeship to take you back to the bottom of Jurassic oceans we guarantee a great day out for all ages. Your adventure starts here.

Seaton was an important port for several centuries, supplying ships and sailors for Edward I's wars against Scotland and France. In the 14th century heavy storms caused a landslip which partially blocked the estuary, and the shingle bank started to build up. In 1868 the arrival of the railway reduced the use of the harbour.

We are pleased to announce that Laurence McJannet will be at Seaton Jurassic from 11am - 2pm on Saturday 3rd [...]

Part of the trackbed has been used to construct the Seaton Tramway to Colyton, a tourist attraction.

Seaton

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Picturesque fishing village with high chalk cliffs.

The coast between Sidmouth and Beer reflects the unique ‘walk through time’ that can be experienced...

The East Devon landscape is an unspoilt treat.

The coastal resort of Seaton is now a gateway town to the Jurassic Coast, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, whilst the historic town of Colyton is described as "Devon's Most Rebellious Town" for its part in the Monmouth Rebellion of 1685. Explore this site for full details and then be sure to pay us a visit!

If you're thinking of walking parts of the coastal path then the route from Axmouth to Lyme Regis...

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The area around Seaton is rich in wildlife. The agricultural landscape supports areas of ancient woodland (often with displays of bluebells), important networks of hedges, unimproved grassland and springline mires.

We hope that you’ll enjoy browsing through our new Town Guide and discovering everything Seaton has to offer.

This section of the East Devon and Dorset coast line has been prone to land slips for thousands of years. land slips still occur due to the instability of the ground and cliffs.

Seaton Tramway operates narrow gauge heritage trams between Seaton, Colyford and Colyton in East Devon's glorious Axe Valley, travelling alongside the River Axe estuary through two nature reserves and giving an unrivalled view of the abundant wading bird life.

The South West Coastal path from Exmouth to Lyme Regis gives walkers on clear bright days some of the most stunning views in England. Inland there are intimate wooded combes. Vast areas of heathland, fertile river valleys and high hilltops with more outstanding views.