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Important announcements from the Chamber, our members, local Councils and other relevant business news will be posted regularly here.

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  • 11 February 2021 11:59 AM | Lauren Martin-Grieveson (Administrator)

    We will not be blown off course by pandemic pledge council leaders

    Leaders of Adur & Worthing Councils today pledge not to be blown off course by the pandemic with a renewed commitment to pursuing long term programmes that help their communities thrive.

    A range of practical building projects, wellbeing schemes and environmental actions are outlined in a six-month progress report, Platforms for our Places: Going Further presented to councillors this week.

    The ‘direction of travel’ document outlines commitments for the next three years and concludes that the majority remain on course despite the blow delivered by the Covid crisis.

    The report before the Councils’ Joint Strategic Committee says officers ‘have continued to move forward at pace with an ambitious agenda showing resilience and an ability to innovate that are genuinely exceptional’. 

    It outlines the five platforms for action for both Adur District Council and Worthing Borough Council and reports back that progress is being made despite the buffeting of the economy and gives examples of work going ahead in each. It also points out that careful stewardship of budgets means that despite having to take on more responsibility and work during the crisis finances are in decent order and, unlike other authorities, no cuts to services are currently planned.

    • Prosperous Places: on the first commitment work has continued to develop major sites to create jobs or build houses. In partnership with the NHS the borough council has gained planning permission for a Worthing Integrated Care Centre as part of a new Civic Quarter on its land behind the town hall. In Adur the district council is delivering hundreds of new affordable homes are being built and plans to spend more than £12m to build a further 57 further homes in spaces taken by underused garages.
    • Thriving People and Communities: a pioneering digital response from Councils has allowed officers to identify people made vulnerable by lockdown and put them in touch with volunteers recruited through the website. An innovative scheme with landlords called Opening Doors is helping to find much needed housing for those facing homelessness.
    • Tackling Climate Change and Supporting our Natural Environment: a citizens’ Climate Assembly has been established to propose to Councils actions on tackling the crisis and land has been bought at New Salts Farm between Lancing and Shoreham to maintain green spaces and promote biodiversity.
    • Good Services and New Solutions: Prudent financial control has meant Councils are currently breaking even but still delivering extra services required by the pandemic. Improved digital services, including a new website, are enabling residents to access information and services more efficiently than ever before.
    • Leadership of our Places: Councils have developed a range of partnerships and alliances with crucial bodies and have developed reputations as innovators and places ‘open for business. The Time for Worthing place brand, a long-term inward investment initiative, has been driven by the borough council.

    Welcoming the report the Leaders of Adur District Council and Worthing Borough Council said the publication of the report proved their commitment to action on behalf of residents remained despite the severe blows delivered by the pandemic.

    Leader of Adur District Council, Cllr Neil Parkin, said, ‘By publishing these commitments and then updating them in this way we are happy to be held to account for progress. In this year in particular it would be easy to hunker down and consolidate but we are continuing to look to the future beyond the life cycle of this terrible virus.’

    Leader of Worthing Borough Council, Cllr Daniel Humphreys, said, ‘It is important to keep moving forward so this report is welcome. For example to be able to make a significant step forward on Teville Gate by jointly purchasing it to build much needed homes while responding to the pandemic is a remarkable achievement in my opinion.’

    More information on the Platforms for our Places programme can be found here:

  • 11 February 2021 11:51 AM | Lauren Martin-Grieveson (Administrator)

    New boost to natural habitat as district council steps in to buy second green space

    The restoration of ecological important salt marsh and enhanced flood protection are set to be given a major boost as Adur District Council makes its second large scale intervention to protect green spaces in the last three months.

    In September the Council announced it plans to purchase a 70-acre piece of land, New Salts Farm, between Lancing and Shoreham, to protect it from housing and return it to natural habitat.

    Now the Council has also announced it is in advanced talks to buy Pad Farm, 45-acres of arable farmland on the western banks of the River Adur north of the A27. It wants to return the land to salt marsh, to encourage biodiversity and to enhance the site’s role in flood defence plans.

    Salt marshes are important habitats for many rare and unusual species of plants, birds and animals which have adapted to living in an environment that is regularly covered by tides. They help protect the land around from flooding, in addition to being a natural source for capturing climate-changing carbon gases.

    Adur District Council’s Executive Member for the Environment, Cllr Emma Evans, said, ‘I am delighted to be moving ahead with this project. Coming so soon after our purchase of New Salts Farm it proves this Council is taking the protection of our natural resources seriously. Not only that but, by turning these sites back to their natural habitat, we are also helping to reduce the flood risk and increasing biodiversity, ensuring plants, animals and birds can thrive.

    ‘We are working hard to strike a balance between creating much needed new homes for people who want to live here and the protection of our environment, in particular the Adur estuary environment. These two large pieces of land will now be protected from development and add to our natural estuarine riches for generations to come.’

    A report to go before Adur & Worthing Councils’ Joint Strategic Committee (JSC) next week says that officers have reached initial agreement with the owners of the land, Ricardo Plc, to buy Pad Farm. The overall cost of purchase, including fees, is reported to be around £324,000.

    The report points out that Adur District Council has committed itself to a programme of climate change action and protecting natural habitat in its ‘Platforms for our Places’ plan of action as well as declaring a climate emergency in 2019 and pledging to become a carbon neutral authority by 2030.

    Pad Farm is part of the lower Adur Estuary zone and the Council officers are already engaged in talks with the Environment Agency and the Ouse and Adur Rivers Trust, among other partners, which could see the land turned into a first-class example of what can be achieved with natural habitat elsewhere along the valley.

    The JSC report also points out that both Pad Farm and New Salts Farm could offer a net gain toward flood defence plans for the area as the development of homes at the Western Harbour Arm has resulted in a small loss of mud flats. Where development cannot avoid some loss of natural habitat, compensatory payments make it possible to develop green space schemes elsewhere such as Pad Farm and New Salts Farm.

    Ian Gibson, Ricardo plc Chief Financial Officer said, ‘I am delighted to have completed this transaction. It shows that the public and private sector can work together for the benefit of the local community and the environment. We look forward to seeing the habitat developing.’

  • 11 February 2021 11:14 AM | Lauren Martin-Grieveson (Administrator)

    Greater Brighton gears up for the hydrogen fuel age

    The drive to use clean fuel hydrogen to help tackle carbon emissions and climate change have been boosted by a high-level group of experts brought together by Greater Brighton.

    The City Region has established the Hydrogen Sussex group to back projects that seek to use the fuel, particularly in transport and heating systems. It has identified the region as being ideal for the production of very low carbon hydrogen from electrolysis using renewable electricity.

    The group, which includes universities, gas, water and electricity companies, transport firms and officers from the Department of Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy (BEIS), wants to ensure Greater Brighton is ready to take advantage of the government’s green growth agenda.

    A report before the Greater Brighton Economic Board, the body that makes policy decisions for the region, points out that there are a number of hydrogen projects already underway.

    These include:

    • Innovative engineering consultants Ricardo Ltd has received a provisional funding award and is investing £2.2m for a hydrogen engine testing facility 
    • Shoreham Port has a hydrogen production facility at pre-planning stage
    • Brighton & Hove Buses is aiming for a zero-carbon fleet by 2030 and is actively looking at potential hydrogen bus models and infrastructure as well as electric buses. 

    It adds that the Group is now taking forward a key piece of research with the University of Brighton, Ricardo and the Greater South East Energy Hub, to identify future demand for hydrogen for transport and potential locations for refuelling stations. This research will form part of the evidence base for a business case for refuelling stations and production of hydrogen. The plans fit within the recently launched environmental pledges GB10 which committed the region to a range of actions on water and energy efficiency.

    Hydrogen is a clean fuel that, when consumed in a fuel cell, produces only water and no carbon emissions. Hydrogen can be produced from a variety of domestic resources, such as natural gas, nuclear power, biomass, and renewable power like solar and wind. These qualities make it an attractive fuel option for transportation and electricity generation applications. It can be used in cars, in houses, for portable power, and in many more applications.

    Hydrogen is seen as particularly suitable for powering heavy vehicles although the technology is still some way behind battery electric vehicles.

    Chairman of the Greater Brighton Economic Board, Cllr Daniel Humphreys said he welcomed the establishment of the group which was bringing together great expertise across private and public sectors.

    ‘This is one of the things Greater Brighton can do. Bring all this talent and knowledge together for the benefit of the entire region,’ he said, ‘We know that the government’s strategy will be to support the development of hydrogen fuel so we need to be at the head of the queue looking for help to develop technologies which will benefit the fight against climate change and help the region become a centre of excellence.’

    The government is expected to launch its hydrogen strategy this Spring. In the meantime the Hydrogen Group is planning a launch and an invite to other interested parties shortly.

  • 10 February 2021 3:41 PM | Lauren Martin-Grieveson (Administrator)

    Improvement work to breathe new life into major town centre street will begin in the Spring

    A significant new regeneration scheme which will transform Worthing’s Portland Road into a vibrant and inclusive space will begin next month.

    The newly-finalised plans highlight key features which will make the street an exciting destination where pedestrians are the priority.

    Worthing Borough Council is managing the scheme, which is funded by West Sussex County Council and the Coast to Capital Local Enterprise Partnership, with contractors hoping to complete the £925,000 construction contract by the end of the year.

    Free ultrafast public WiFi, better lighting, comfortable seating areas, cycle racks and landscape planting will all form part of the proposals, which are designed to encourage people into the town centre and support local businesses.

    This is the first scheme to be delivered as part of the Growth Deal, a joint-project with the county council which sets out plans to rejuvenate eight public realm spaces from the train station to the seafront in Worthing, over the next five to ten years.

    Cllr Kevin Jenkins, Worthing Borough Council’s Executive Member for Regeneration, said: “I’m so pleased the council is able to announce that work will commence for the Portland Road scheme. It will see the street transformed into a vibrant and inclusive space with a lovely, clean design that allows easy use for all. 

    “Despite the many struggles the Covid-19 pandemic has presented, it has not slowed down the council’s plans to breathe new life into this area of Worthing. We have looked very carefully at all aspects of the new public realm to ensure the space is suitable for people to enjoy from day to night - from when the cafes open until the bars close in the early hours of the morning - once Government restrictions are lifted.”

    Local contractor Landbuild Ltd has been appointed to bring the project to life, with work starting in March. Work will be finished in Spring 2022 but the firm is hopeful of early completion by the end of this year.

    The main focus of the Portland Road venture is to create safe and well-lit spaces for people to enjoy and connect the street to other town centre areas - as well as to bring in digital infrastructure with the new Citizen Wifi network, using ultrafast internet access.

    The space between Montague Street and Chandos Road will be pedestrianised with street furniture, including plenty of seating. High-quality lighting, trees and landscape planting will also be installed.

    There will be enough space for people to practise social distancing in the short term as well as a clear way for those who are visually impaired or have mobility issues to move around. 

    The scheme has been designed by WSP and Project Centre and will be delivered in phases, to allow access to the businesses on the street, and so pedestrians can move around safely during the construction phase. 

    The designs were created after comments received during public consultation and from detailed discussions with local businesses and stakeholders.

    Cllr Bob Lanzer, West Sussex County Council’s Cabinet Member for Economy, said: “The start of construction work on this multi-million-pound project will herald an exciting time for Worthing town centre and represents a significant investment in its future.

    “I’m looking forward to seeing the innovative designs becoming a reality, creating an improved and more attractive environment for residents, shoppers, businesses and visitors.”

    Andy Sparsis, owner of the Proto Restaurant Group which includes The Fat Greek Taverna on Portland Road, said: “The effects of the COVID-19 pandemic have hit Portland Road businesses really hard and now more than ever we need to improve the space.

    "If you implement a great scheme which shows the councils are prepared to invest in the town, it gives so much confidence to other people and businesses, and it will make them want to invest in the area. 

    “We need to change the way people perceive Worthing, and one of the best ways to do that is to create beautiful, attractive spaces that families, workers, residents and young people can all use for many different reasons. 

    “By pedestrianising the road people can pop by and grab a takeaway, sit down with their friends, read a book, use the WiFi or enjoy a coffee outside. We need to develop that culture which is ultimately going to draw people to the area.”

  • 10 February 2021 12:13 PM | Lauren Martin-Grieveson (Administrator)

    Confused about Brexit VAT and Duty rules? Kreston Reeves have a great flowchart tool will point you in the right direction 

    Whether you are based in the UK or the EU, exporting or importing goods or services, Kreston Reeves' interactive flowchart will guide you through the considerations you need to make to comply with the rules, reduce disruption and avoid transactional errors. Click here to use the flowchart tool.

  • 09 February 2021 8:58 AM | Lauren Martin-Grieveson (Administrator)

    Council commits to preserving Worthing lido

    Worthing Borough Council is committing to explore all avenues to preserve and enhance the town’s Grade II Listed lido despite significant issues being identified on its supporting structure.

    Decades of constant exposure to seaside conditions has caused widespread deterioration to the underside of the 95-year-old building on the town’s promenade.

    Recent assessments by an independent consultant has highlighted issues with the condition of the suspended substructure which overhangs the beach. 

    To prevent further decline, a detailed schedule of repair works could be required which may result in parts of the lido being temporarily closed. This will depend on the findings of further detailed surveys due to take place this week.

    Acknowledging the important role it plays in the heritage of the town, the Council is working with the lido’s tenant to ensure that as much of the current offer as possible can continue trading in the immediate future.

    Details of the extent of the deterioration, repair options and how they will be funded will be brought forward for review by executive councillors in the new year.

    Cllr Kevin Jenkins, Worthing Borough Council’s Executive Member for Regeneration, said: “For close to the century, the lido has been a landmark building on our seafront. Residents are rightly proud of its heritage and it continues to be an attraction for tens of thousands of people each year.

    “But we know from experience in other parts of the country that, even with maintenance, seafront buildings such as the lido do deteriorate over time when they are exposed to the harsh elements of the sea. 

    “Given the recent acceleration and severity of the initial structural reports, it is only right that we act quickly and decisively to prevent further decline of this listed building.

    “Our first priority is to protect the structure of the lido and ensure public safety, whilst entering into open and honest discussions with the current tenant and other key stakeholders so that we can develop a viable short-term solution which supports their livelihoods. It’s only right that we look at all of our options for the site moving forward.”

    The lido was opened in 1925 with the D-shaped building providing a shelter for people to crowd round the bandstand.

    It was then converted into a swimming pool before it became the leisure attraction it is today, featuring a cafe, amusements and a range of kiosks. 

    Recently it was used as a film set, acting as a backdrop for Stan & Ollie, a film starring Steve Coogan which focussed on Laurel and Hardy’s last tour of the UK.

    Martin Barrett, the tenant at Worthing Lido, said: “I have always known, due to the lido being a 95 year old construction which is exposed to sea, wind and rain, that ongoing work to preserve the site is essential.

    “In order to allow maintenance work to be undertaken and prevent health and safety issues in the future, I know I will have to adapt the way and space in which the business operates.

    “I am looking forward to continuing to work with the Council to ensure that it is as much ‘business as usual’ during the planning and duration of the works. I have been impressed with the guidance, flexibility and determination provided by the council in order to achieve this.

    “I have every confidence that the council will continue on this path, minimising the disruption to the business while preserving the site so that it can continue being a major seaside tourist attraction for future generations.”

    The majority of the lido has been closed this year due to lockdown measures.

  • 09 February 2021 8:51 AM | Lauren Martin-Grieveson (Administrator)

    Worthing’s creative industries set for post-COVID jobs boost

    Creative and digital start-ups across Worthing could be given a post-COVID jobs boost with the proposed expansion of Colonnade House.

    The Worthing Borough Council-owned creative hub has flourished since being opened in 2015. This has continued during the pandemic with gallery space and artistic studios running at close to capacity this year.

    Keen to provide even more artists, designers and tech start-ups with a platform to grow, the Council is now looking to push ahead with plans to redevelop and expand the building in Warwick Street.

    This will include upgrading the current facilities, installing ultrafast gigabit broadband and creating new studio units for micro-entrepreneurs by bringing back into use two redundant buildings in High Street. Six new homes, a cafe and further meeting and exhibition space could also be created.

    Executive councillors, who are set to give approval to push ahead with the plans at a virtual meeting tomorrow (Tuesday, November 3), welcomed the move as part of its wider efforts to support the town bounce back from COVID.

    Councillor Kevin Jenkins, Worthing Borough Council’s Executive Member for Regeneration, said: “Worthing has fast become a hotspot for innovative creative and digital industries with dozens of firms taking advantage of our vibrant communities, excellent connections and fantastic way of life.

    “A big part of this has been the emergence of Colonnade House which has given local talent a platform to establish and grow while contributing to the wider vitality of the town centre and local economy.

    “We want to build on that, creating adaptable, flexible workspaces which are fit for a post-COVID world and giving more opportunities to start-up ‘kitchen table’ businesses. This will create dozens of good-quality skilled jobs for local people while creating a more resilient local economy.”

    A report to be discussed by Adur & Worthing Councils’ Joint Strategic Committee this week notes that while many businesses have struggled to recover from lockdown, the creative digital tech sector has continued to grow with recent figures suggesting it is worth £100 billion a year to the UK economy.

    With the average business in the sector employing about 3 people, the proposed space at Colonnade will be focused on creating quality flexible space with world-class digital infrastructure which will be fit for purpose in a post-COVID world.

    A total of 20 direct and 25 indirect jobs are expected to be created while the new facility will also provide professional development support for hundreds of people in the sector.

    If executive councillors back the idea, a planning application could be submitted in December with work possibly starting on site in autumn 2021.

    Councillor Heather Mercer, Worthing Borough Council’s Executive Member for Customer Services, which includes culture and housing, said: “Colonnade House has been a huge success since opening, providing a space for hundreds of people to hone their skills while entertaining many thousands more. 

    “The fact this new plan will offer even more innovative individuals a chance to make a living from their creative talents is extremely exciting. 

    “I also welcome the possibility of creating six new properties by turning run-down derelict buildings into good-quality housing, something which is vital for the ongoing prosperity of the town centre.”

    The redevelopment of Colonnade House is one part of the Councils’ ambitious direction of travel Platforms for Our Places: Going Further.

    This scheme also supports the Council’s ‘And Then...’ ambitions to support micro startups and micro entrepreneurs in response to the COVID pandemic.

  • 08 February 2021 4:22 PM | Lauren Martin-Grieveson (Administrator)

    Adur & Worthing Trust Creative Commissions 

    “I predict an explosion of creativity in the arts and business sectors when the pent up energy held back by the pandemic is released – a cultural and economic renaissance.”

    These are the words of Karen Simporis, Chair of Adur and Worthing Trust whose gaze is set firmly beyond lockdown and towards the wonderful, creative and life-affirming things that we are all looking forward to doing again.

    Adur & Worthing Trust is the local charity behind Colonnade House and the successful partnership with Worthing Borough Council that has brought this creative hub to life. An important part of their work as a charity is to help get ideas and new creative businesses off the ground, and that’s where the Creative Commissions come in.

    Running for the fourth time, the Creative Commissions launch event is on Thursday 14th January offering grants of between £300 and £700 to local creatives in Adur and Worthing who want to get a project off the ground.

    Karen says, “We’re looking for new work that flags up the vibrant creative community we live in and we’ve made it a simple process.”

    Last year the scheme had to be pulled due to Covid-19, and so this year it is back bigger and better and the trustees are looking forward to getting proposals for projects from across all areas of the arts.

    More information about Creative Commissions can be found on the Colonnade House website:

    As the exciting plans for the expansion of Colonnade House into a creative digital hub will soon be submitted for planning permission the Trust are also looking ahead to their continued role in the development and management of the hub. With that in mind, the Trust are actively looking for new trustees with experience, expertise and interest in one or more of the following areas:

    Fundraising, Project development, Strategic thinking, Education for all ages and levels, Digital innovation and economy, Policy analysis, Marketing, Financial planning and analysis, Legal, and all areas of the arts and heritage.

    For an informal discussion or expressions of interest please contact:

  • 08 February 2021 2:09 PM | Lauren Martin-Grieveson (Administrator)

    Chancellor eases burden on more than a million businesses through Pay as You Grow flexible repayment options

    Businesses that took out government-backed Bounce Back Loans to get through Covid-19 will now have greater flexibility to repay their loans, the government announced today (8 February).

    • Bounce Back Loan borrowers will now have the option to tailor payments according to their individual circumstances
    • Chancellor makes support even more generous with the option to delay all repayments for a further six months
    • Pay as You Grow will be available to over 1.4 million businesses, which collectively took out nearly £45 billion through the Bounce Back Loan Scheme

    The Treasury’s Pay as You Grow repayment flexibilities enable borrowers to tailor their repayment schedule, with the option to extend the length of their loans from six to ten years (reducing monthly repayments by almost half), make interest-only payments for six months or pause repayments for up to six months.

    The Chancellor has now extended the flexibility of the third option, which will now be available to all from their first repayment, rather than after six repayments have been made. This will mean that businesses can choose to make no payments on their loans until 18 months after they originally took them out.

    These Pay as You Grow options will be available to more than 1.4 million businesses which took out a total of nearly £45 billion through the Bounce Back Loan Scheme.

    This is in addition to the government covering the costs of interest for the first year of the loan.

    Pay as You Grow’s additional support, first announced by the Chancellor in September, will give borrowers the option to tailor repayments to their individual circumstances.

    This will provide more time and greater flexibility to repay the loans.

    From today, lenders will begin reaching out to borrowers to provide information on repayment schedules and how to access flexible repayment options.

    The Chancellor of the Exchequer, Rishi Sunak, said:

    "Businesses are continuing to feel the impact of extended disruption from Covid-19, and we’re determined to give them the backing and confidence they need to get through the pandemic.

    "That’s why we’re giving Bounce Back Loan borrowers breathing space to get back on their feet, through greater flexibility and time to repay their loans on their terms."

    Lenders will proactively and directly inform their customers of Pay as You Grow, and borrowers should only expect correspondence three months before their first repayments are due.

    It will provide businesses with the following options:

    1. Extend the length of the loan from six years to ten
    2. Make interest-only payments for six months, with the option to use this up to three times throughout the loan
    3. Pause repayments entirely for up to six months

    Business Secretary, Kwasi Kwarteng, added:

    "The comprehensive and generous financial support package we have delivered across the UK has protected jobs, saved businesses and kept local economies on the move.

    "While our vaccine rollout is moving at an incredible pace and the end is in sight, we know times are still tough for many companies and extra support is needed.

    "These flexible repayment options will give businesses the time they need to recover from the pandemic before paying back loans, giving them the breathing space and confidence to build back better."

  • 03 February 2021 9:05 AM | Lauren Martin-Grieveson (Administrator)

    Job Vacancy - Health & Safety Manager at Shoreham Port

    Shoreham Port operates 24/7 365 days of the year within a fascinating and complex Health & Safety environment. The successful applicant will have responsibility for Health & Safety across all land side activities of the Port including our busy operations, engineering, maintenance and property divisions, ensuring that safety is at the heart of everything we do.

    This is a fantastic opportunity for a Health & Safety Manager who thrives on leading and delivering transformational change within the Health & Safety arena whilst continuing to ensure compliance with all relevant Health & Safety legislation.

    Skills and experience: 

    • Attained an industry recognised qualification such as NEBOSH Diploma or equivalent.

    • Previous experience of working in a complex Health & Safety environment.

    • Experienced in advising and guiding senior leadership teams, line managers and colleagues in all matters relating to Health & Safety.

    • Experience of incident investigation, root cause analysis and working with the Health & Safety Executive.

    • Demonstrates up to date knowledge and practical application of Health & Safety regulations and standards.

    • Excellent verbal and written communication skills used to build relationships with a variety of stakeholders both internally and externally.

    • Strong organisational and administrative skills with attention to detail and a methodical approach.

    • Experienced and highly competent in the use of Microsoft Excel, Word and Power Point.
    • Enjoy an autonomous standalone role.
    • Proven capability to adapt and respond to changing priorities.
    • Calm under pressure and able to demonstrate resilience.
    • Full Driving License.


    • Up to £51,000 per annum 
    • Exceptional defines benefit pension scheme - Employer contribution rate - 18%
    • 25 days holiday (plus bank holidays)
    • Immediate starts are available 
    • Funded training in a supportive environment 
    • Access to a comprehensive wellbeing scheme

    Click here to see more information. 

    Click here to see full job description.

    Click here to see the application form. 

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Worthing & Adur Chamber of Commerce is the trading name of Worthing & Adur Chamber of Commerce & Industry Ltd.
Company registered in England & Wales. Company number: 00345261.  
VAT No: 275 6477 60
Registered Office: Sphere Business Centre, Broadwater Road, Worthing,
West Sussex BN14 8HJ
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