St Ann's Well Gardens

Green Flag Award new

St Ann's Well Gardens, not far from Hove seafront, is a treat for the tree-lover and will appeal to young and old alike. 

There is a wide range of native and exotic trees giving the gardens their unique character and providing shelter and tranquillity for wildlife.

Nature conservation is important in the park - there are designated fenced off areas, a scented garden for the visually impaired and a well stocked pond with a biological filter system.

The Park Rangers work closely with local schools, providing an area that the children have designed themselves.

Welcome to St Ann's Well Gardens

You can get into St Ann's Well Gardens from Somerhill Road, Nizells Avenue and Furze Hill.

St Ann's Well Gardens is one of our accessible parks. Find out more about parks with disabled access in Brighton & Hove.

Volunteer and get involved
 

Opening times

Park: Always open

The Garden Cafe: Monday to Friday 8am to 5pm. Saturday and Sunday 9am to 5pm

Facilities

Sports Facilities
 

Services
 

Points of Interest
 

  • Fish pond
  • Sensory garden
  • Conservation area

Report a problem in the park

Have you found a problem at the park? If so, contact us using our online City Parks problem report form.

Getting here

You can get into St Ann's Well Gardens from Somerhill Road, Nizells Avenue and Furze Hill.

Bus

The number 7 and 81B buses go near the park every few minutes during the day. Further information and timetables available from the Brighton & Hove Bus company.

Cycling

There are cycle lanes leading to the park from the city centre and various places to secure your bicycle to around the park. For more information on cycling around the city check the Journey On site.

Cars

There is Pay and Display parking available along Somerhill Road and Nizells Avenue.

Don't miss this...

St. Ann's Well Gardens Squirrel

One of the most unique elements of St Ann's is the large population of Grey Squirrels that live within its many trees, causing local residents to nickname it "Squirrel Park".

The park is also famous for its Saxon 'Chalybeate' (iron bearing) spring, later known as St Ann's Well. The spring is also thought to be the starting point of a ley line that continues over the South Downs and beyond.

St Ann's Well Gardens is one of seven parks in the city that is recognised by the Green Flag award scheme.

You can also donate a Tree at this park.

Get involved and find out more