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Welcome to Paskins Brighton

Address: 18/19 Charlotte Street, Brighton, BN2 1AG

Hotel Description

A 10-minute walk from the centre of Brighton, Paskins Brighton is a gold award-winning environmentally friendly B&B with free Wi-Fi and brilliant organic, local or fair trade breakfasts. Check in at the Art Nouveau reception and be shown to one of the slightly quirky rooms. They are all individually decorated and come with toiletries, a TV and tea/coffee making facilities. Some have sea views and some have a balcony. In the morning, breakfast is served in the Art Deco dining room. Options include 13 different cooked breakfasts with some exciting vegetarian and vegan choices. Brighton Rail Station is just over 20 minutes’ walk from the Paskins and Brighton is full of independent shops waiting to be discovered. Queens Park is a 15-minute walk away.

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Attractions - Paskins Brighton

The Royal Pavilion - Brighton - Historical Houses

The Royal Pavilion - Brighton - Historical Houses

Distance 0.41 miles (0.66 km)
Experience the magical world of Brighton's Royal Pavilion, home to three British monarchs. Decorated in the Chinese taste with an Indian exterior this Regency Palace is quite breathtaking. The famous sea-side residence was built for King George IV, and was also used by his brother William IV and their niece Queen Victoria. Originally a farmhouse, in 1787 architect Henry Holland created a neo-classical villa on the site. It was later transformed into its current Indian style by John Nash between 1815 and 1822. Magnificent decorations and fantastic furnishings have been re-created in the recent extensive structural and interior restoration program. The Pavilion offers many services to enhance your visit including guided tours, provision for disabled visitors and education facilities.

Brighton Centre - Town Centre

Brighton Centre - Town Centre

Distance 0.43 miles (0.68 km)
Brighton is the most popular of the seaside resorts on the south east coast of England with a single beach with a long promenade with three piers and three open air swimming pools. Its coastline was the inspiration for Graham Green's classic Brighton Rock. It began life as a small fishing port called Brighthelmstone and started to become a haven for holidaymakers when Dr Richard Russell prescribed sea-water as a cure for all ills in 1754. After the Prince of Wales built his Royal Pavilion there in 1783, fashionable Londoners began to flock to Brighton. The Royal Pavilion assumed its famous Indian Palace look in 1812. In recent years the vast modern marina with moorings for more than two thousand boats has given the area a whole new lease of life.

Brighton Football Club - Football Club

Brighton Football Club - Football Club

Distance 2.73 miles (4.37 km)
The initial impression of the stadium is of its picturesque surroundings, set into a hillside and mostly surrounded by woodland. One end is unused for spectators, further giving the stadium a rural look. This end is completely open, whilst the other has a couple of small temporary stands erected at either side of it, which are uncovered and hence open to the elements. The pitch is surrounded by an athletics running track, hence the supporters are set back from the field . Although this type of multi-purpose stadium is popular on the Continent, this is the only current example in the Football League.