Motorhomes for sale West Sussex

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Colin Edwards

Colin Edwards

Motorhome Depot Eastbourne

Hi I am Colin your Motorhome Depot contact for Eastbourne, Lewes, Haywards Heath, East Grinstead and surrounding areas. After many years working in IT I am now really pleased to be able to offer you the exceptional Motorhome Depot levels of customer service to get you the motorhome or campervan of your dreams. This is an exciting time to be looking for the freedom, excitement and adventure that a motorhome can give you, or alternatively a lovely place to relax, have a cup of tea and admire the view. Please contact me if you have any questions about the services we can offer, and I really hope that one day I can be the person that sets you on your way to more fun and enjoyment.

Motorhomes for sale in West Sussex. West Sussex is a county in the south of England, bordering East Sussex (with Brighton and Hove) to the east, Hampshire to the west and Surrey to the north, and to the south the English Channel. West Sussex is based on the western part of the historic county of Sussex, which was formerly a medieval kingdom. With an area of 1,991 square kilometres (769 sq mi) and a population of over 800,000, West Sussex is a ceremonial county, with a Lord Lieutenant and a High Sherriff. Chichester in the south-west is the county town and only city in West Sussex, with the largest towns being Crawley, Worthing and Horsham. West Sussex has a range of scenery, including wealden, downland and coastal. The highest point of the county is Blackdown, at 280 metres (919 ft). It has a number of stately homes including Goodwood, Petworth House and Uppark and also castles such as Arundel Castle and Bramber Castle. Over half the county is protected countryside, offering walking, cycling and other recreational opportunities.

Although the name Sussex, derived from the Old English 'Sūþsēaxe' ('South Saxons'), dates from the Saxon period between AD 477 to 1066, the history of human habitation in Sussex goes back to the Old Stone Age.[2] The oldest hominin remains known in Britain were found at Eartham Pit, Boxgrove.[3][4] Sussex has been occupied since those times and has succumbed to various invasions and migrations throughout its long history.[2] Prehistoric monuments include the Devil's Jumps, a group of Bronze Age burial mounds, and the Iron Age Cissbury Ring and Chanctonbury Ring hill forts on the South Downs.

The Roman period saw the building of Fishbourne Roman Palace and rural villas such as Bignor Roman Villa together with a network of roads including Stane Street, the Chichester to Silchester Way and the Sussex Greensand Way. The Romans used the Weald for iron production on an industrial scale. The foundation of the Kingdom of Sussex is recorded by the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle for the year AD 477; it says that Ælle arrived at a place called Cymenshorein three ships with his three sons and killed or put to flight the local inhabitants. The foundation story is regarded as somewhat of a myth by most historians, although the archaeology suggests that Saxons did start to settle in the area in the late 5th century.[6][7] The Kingdom of Sussex was absorbed into Wessex as an earldom and became the county of Sussex.

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