Airport Transfers to and from Sussex
We supply airport taxi transfer to and from Sussex in chauffeur-driven cars across the county to all UK airports and UK ports including: Heathrow, Gatwick, London City Airport, Luton and Stansted, Bristol Airport, as well as Southampton Airport, Dover, Tilbury Docks and Portsmouth. Cars Exec run Sussex airport transfers from the cities of Chichester and Brighton and Hove as well as th major towns of Arundel, Battle, Bexhill-on-Sea, Bognor Regis, Brighton,, Crawley, Eastbourne, Lewes, Hastings, Horsham, Hove, Midhurst, Rye, Southwick, Worthing and the surrounding countryside.
Our airport transfer rates are low, competitive with taxis and other Sussex airport transfer shuttles, but in a choice of luxury cars and people carriers. Comfortable, clean and exclusive, we are a prompt, reliable, 24 hour airport taxi service. Choose from our Mercedes S-Class, Mercedes E-Class or Mercedes Viano for larger groups and get your holiday off to a stylish start.
We will always get you there on time as all our cars are equipped with the latest Sat Nav technology and live traffic, allowing us to anticipate traffic hold ups in advance and so select alternative routes, ensuring you always arrive on time.
Your return pick up will be assured with us. No waiting for airport shuttles, our executive chauffeurs will be there to meet you at the airport, no matter when your flight arrives as they constantly monitor your flight. They will then whisk you home, smoothly and safely, while you set back, relax and perhaps catch up on sleep.
We provide executive airport transfers to and from Sussex to the following airports:
- Sussex to and from London Luton Airport
- Sussex to and from London Gatwick Airport
- Sussex to and from London Heathrow Airport
- Sussex to and from London Stansted Airport
- Sussex to and from London City Airport
- Sussex to and from Bristol Airport
- Sussex Nottinghamshire to and from Southampton Airport
Our executive airport transfer service to and from Sussex includes:
- A meet and Greet service
- Executive chauffeur driven airport taxi of your choice
- A smart professional driver
- Flight monitoring for your arrival and return
- Assisting you with your luggage
- Comfortable journey.
- A friendly service.
- Prior knowledge of your destination and return requirements
Book Cars Exec from Sussex today, chauffeur services at comparable taxi rates.
Personal and Corporate Chauffeur Services in and around Sussex
Professional corporate travel
We provide a professional service to business clients and VIPs visiting Sussex and travelling to and from London. Using an executive car taxi service, we will ensure you or your guests get a professional, discreet and a courteous service every time.
UK Cruise Ship Transfers from Sussex
Looking for a taxi transfer to and from a Cruise Ship Terminal in Sussex? Why not start your cruise in style, we offer cost effective travel from Sussex to the following ports:
- Sussex to the Port of Dover
- Sussex to the Port of Harwich
- Sussex to the Port of Liverpool
- Sussex to the Port of Southampton
- Sussex to the Port of London Tilbury
With many years’ experience in insuring our customers arrive at their destination on time, Cars Exec offer the very best in service with our excellent chauffeurs.
Our chauffeur driven taxi service provides comfort, style and luxury, all in one trip, to any of the major UK cruise ports from your home or airport. We will then be there on your return, ready to take care of you and your luggage, returning you home with the minimum of stress.
Special Event Chauffeur Services in Sussex
- Birthday Treat / Surprise
- Cheltenham Literature Festival
- The Cheltenham Horse Races
- Wembley / O2 Arena
- Anniversary celebrations.
Our VIP car service is the perfect prestige car hire service for you if you want to make the right impression, but at comparable taxi prices.
Find out more about Sussex
Sussex on the south coast is the county of the South Downs and the sea. Its coastline is more than 80 miles long, with sandy beaches almost unbroken along its whole length from Chichester Harbour to Camber Sands.The South Downs stretch almost the length of Sussex, from the Hampshire border to Beachy Head.
A short History or Sussex
A number of archaeologists now think there is a strong possibility that the Roman invasion of Britain in AD43 started around Fishbourne and Chichester Harbour rather than the traditional landing place of Richborough in Kent. According to this theory, the Romans were called to restore the refugee Verica, king of the Atrebates, who had been driven out by the Catuvellauni, a tribe based around modern Hertfordshire.
Sussex was home to the magnificent Roman Palace at Fishbourne, by far the largest Roman residence known north of the Alps. Much of Sussex was a Roman canton of the Regnenses or Regni, with its capital at Noviomagus Reginorum, modern-day Chichester. The Romans built villas, especially on the coastal plain and around Chichester, one of the best preserved being that at Bignor. Christianity first came to Sussex at this time, but faded away when the Romans left in the 5th century. The nationally important Patching hoard of Roman coins that was found in 1997 is the latest find of Roman coins found in Britain, probably deposited after 475 AD, well after the Roman departure from Britain around 410 AD
The Battle of Hastings was fought in Sussex, the victory that led to the Norman conquest of England. In September 1066, William of Normandy landed with his forces at Pevensey and erected a wooden castle at Hastings, from which they raided the surrounding area. The battle was fought between Duke William of Normandy and the English king, Harold Godwinson, who had strong connections with Sussex and whose chief seat was probably in Bosham. After having marched his exhausted army all the way from Yorkshire, Harold fought the Normans at the Battle of Hastings, where England’s army was defeated and Harold was killed. It is likely that all the fighting men of Sussex were at the battle, as the county’s thegns were decimated and any that survived had their lands confiscated. William built Battle Abbey at the site of the battle, with the exact spot where Harold fell marked by the high altar.
Sussex experienced some of the greatest changes of any English county under the Normans, for it was the heartland of King Harold and was potentially vulnerable to further invasion.The county was of great importance to the Normans; Hastings and Pevensey being on the most direct route for Normandy. The county’s existing sub-divisions, known as rapes, were made into castleries and each territory was given to one of William’s most trusted barons. Castles were built to defend the territories including at Arundel, Bramber, Lewes, Pevensey and Hastings. Sussex’s bishop, Æthelric II, was deposed and imprisoned and replaced with William the Conqueror’s personal chaplain, Stigand. The Normans also built Chichester Cathedral and moved the seat of Sussex’s bishopric from Selsey to Chichester. The Normans also founded new towns in Sussex, including New Shoreham (the centre of modern Shoreham-by-Sea), Battle, Arundel, Uckfield and Winchelsea.
The coastal strip of Sussex squeezed between the South Downs and the English Channel are what makes “Sussex by the Sea” so famous. Here are long strings of beach resorts including Bognor, Worthing, Hove and of course Brighton, the most famous of them all. Past Beachy Head lie Eastbourne, Bexhill-on-Sea and Hastings.
Brighton is a most remarkable town. Its beachfront is the quintessential seaside resort, with two pleasure piers (albeit that one went on fire a few years ago leaving the Palace Pier without competition for now), and the rest of the town has a greater range of eccentric shops than anywhere else. In its heart is the higgledy-piggledy maze of The Lanes, and behind it the rampant indo-chinoiserie of King George IV’s seaside palace, the Brighton Pavilion.
Hastings is a well-to-do seaside town and resort. Looming over it on are the remains of the castle William the Bastard built on landing on his way to become the Conqueror at Senlac Hill, now the village of Battle, 6 miles to the northwest.
Above the seaside towns the Downs rise sharply, and here Sussex shows some of its greatest glories. The chalk can make a great rolling wave, falling into the sea in spectacular white cliffs as at the Seven Sisters and Beachey Head. The open grassland is fine sheep country, or elsewhere the clay feeds rich broadleaved forest. Inland the Weald is a hilly district of woods and coombes, the remains of the great forest which covered much of the South East.
The inland towns of Sussex include the outer edge of the London commuter belt and Crawley, an industrial town serving Gatwick Airport just over the border in Surrey. The county town is Chichester, which lies at the western end of Sussex. Chichester is a modest cathedral city, sitting on a Roman foundation (the Roman wall is still visible in places) and centred on a medieval market cross. Chichester Harbour (a top yachting haven) is a large natural harbour, by far the biggest in Sussex and a contrast to the smooth stretch of the rest of the county’s coast.
The main towns in Sussex are: Arundel, Battle, Bexhill-on-Sea, Bognor Regis, Brighton, Chichester, Crawley, Eastbourne, Lewes, Hastings, Horsham, Hove, Midhurst, Rye, Southwick, Worthing .