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The Secret Campsite is a small tent only campsite 5 miles north of Lewes in East Sussex.We have very large pitches and we allow campfires.
South Downs National Park, Drusillas Zoo, Hurstmonceux Castle and Observatory Science Centre, Newhaven Fort,Royal Pavilion Brighton, Sussex Sea Voyages at Newhaven, Wakehurst Place, Seven Sisters Sheep Centre, Lewes Castle and Anne of Cleves House, Bluebell Railway, Sheffield Park, Glyndebourne, Charleston, Middle Farm. The facilities shown on this website are a guide only, and you should check with the campsite direct before making any booking.
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Nick who owns the beautiful sussex woods that adjoin the secret campsite has just completed a short survey fo species he has seen in the area over the last month July 1st-3rd August.
The Glow worms are still about in the long grass and on the railway track that leads up to the Royal Oak in Barcombe,  although their numbers are starting to dwindle as the end of the showing off season approaches. This is a lovely, small, quiet site with only 12 pitches or so, so book well in advance during school holidays. This is a beautiful little campsite tucked away in the beautiful Cornish countryside close to St Just & Land's End. My husband and I have just returned from a weeks stay at the Secret Garden in our Motorhome. The Secret Campsite in East Sussex - Never mind secrets – this campsite is one to shout to the hills about. As far as secrets go, this is probably one of the worst kept ones in Britain – and quite rightly so because this campsite is one to shout to the hills about. I stayed at The Secret Campsite for four nights in the middle of August and had a wonderful time. Life was very easy at the campsite, with great hot showers, washing-up station, fridge, and the great farm shop a short walk up the road. Everything is as described on the website, but what the website doesn't convey is the quality of the hospitality. I really can't say enough good things about The Secret Campsite, and hope to come back and stay again sometime soon!
Myself and a friend, along with her 9 year old daughter camped here back in May in the Tree House tent and I must say we had a fabulous time. The Tree Tent was large enough for us all and very comfortable to sleep in with the temperature working well for that time of year. We loved the way the areas were separated off just enough with the long grass to make you feel like you had your own space, without making you feel isolated, the outdoor furniture being a lovely additional touch. We loved being so close to the woods and made the most of the great nature walks you can take, seeing the deer at night really made the trip, alongside all the other birds and nature you never to get to see as Londoners. We especially liked the Secret Teapot and took advantage of the great hot chocolates provided! Tim and his family have set up something special here and we are looking forward to coming again in 2015 with the rest of the family to stay in the amazing Gridshell.

From the A275 between South Chailey and Cooksbridge, take the turning beside the Marco Pierre White-owned Rainbow Inn onto Deadmantree Hill. Cool Places celebrates the glorious diversity of Great Britain, promoting the very best places to sleep, eat, drink, see, and shop. Sign up for Cool Places to find out about the very best UK hotels, cafes, pubs, restaurants and shops - and review them yourself. Here at the Secret Campsite, we don’t allow cars in the meadow because we want to keep the site relaxed and encourage as much wildlife as possible! We wanted to make it easy for people to carry all their luggage over, and and last year we had a few trolleys,  but we wanted to bring in some more so we thought we would introduce some more Sussex models! The weather was fantastic all weekend which meant that the picking, chopping and pressing were all fun to do. We made one batch of juice into 25litres of cider which is currently bubbling away in the kitchen back at our house next door to the campsite. We have a Perry Pear tree in the garden at home and this crop was added to the ciders as there weren’t enough on the tree to make their own batch.
If you walk through the woods, there are often large clumps of white, wood anemones alongside the bluebells but making much less of an impact on the eye. The link above is to a fantastic web site plants for a Future where you can investigate plant for their edibility and medicinal uses.
The camping meadow is surrounded by ancient woodland filled with an abundance of wildlife and visitors often see kestrels, owls and deer amongst many other species.The camping meadow is car and dog free to allow children to roam and explore safely.
Join The Club from just ?48 per year to enjoy access to over 2,700 sites, exclusive member benefits and site special offers.If you've visited this site, then please submit a review for your chance to win. You can keep yourself to yourself and explore some beautiful Sussex countryside, or, on this particular weekend, join in with a packed agenda full of informative and educational activities.
We particularly love the independent businesses that make the UK unique, from artisan bakers to farm shops, canoe trips to gastronomic tours, cool cafes to high-end restaurants and the tiniest B&B to the grandest boutique hotel.
We seemed to draw quite  a crowd of inquisitive and thirsty campers before i managed to get stung by a rather excited wasp.
Sussex has a great reputation for growing good apples and the campsites trees have done really well this summer, although campers quite often eat their way through the apples before we get to harvest them. Some of the pitches looking into the woodland get the most amazing display of bluebells with a carpet of blue flowers stretching into the heart of Knowlands Wood.
We provide trolleys to transport your belongings into the camping field, which is just a couple of minutes from the car park. After passing Holmansbridge Farm shop we are the 4th turning on the right hand side called Brickyard Farm.~South from East Grinstead on A275Leave Chailey Green with Five Bells pub on your right side, and immediately after entering South Chailey, turn left onto Markstakes Lane. The 12 pitches are well appointed, and the owners are attentive, showing the way to the plot, and sorting out any problems with electric supply (none). Three newly-built showers occupy an old stable block along with new toilets; compost-loo shacks are nearer the pitches. The campsite is the fourth turning on the right and shares a driveway with a house called ‘Woodside’. The shelter afforded by the surrounding hedges and walls was vital due the gale force winds and driving rain overnight. It contains mens and ladies toilets and showers, access to a handy freezer, microwave, washing up facility, iron, tumble drier and washer.

Facilities were always kept clean and although there is only one ladies and one gents shower we never had a problem.
There is a great farm shop 5 minutes walk away and lots of pubs nearby catering for a range of tastes and budgets.We offer a secluded location in a beautiful setting with great access to cycling, walking and exploring the South Downs. Owner Tim is a keen botanist and wants to turn this place into the UK’s first ‘edible campsite’ – a planting programme is underway, with an increasing array of berries, edible shrubs and flowers growing freely, ready for campers to pick fresh and add to the saucepan. It is a perfect base to explore Sussex and visit local beaches, historical houses and gardens and enjoy the vibrant and historic town of Lewes. The only negative for some people might be that as its less than a mile from Lands End airfield, you will hear and see propellor aircraft going over about every 30 minutes from around 08:30 in the mornings.
There is an indoor pot washing area, washing machine, tumble dryer, freezer, microwave, iron and ironing board, rotary clothes line. Great location and still feel there is more to do, so will be considering another trip in the future. We were fortunate to get good weather during the day and cleared the cobwebs with a fabulous coastal walk to Sennan cove.
There is a large, free car park 2 minutes walk from the town centre, close to a Library that, when open, has internet access.
You can walk to St Just across the fields about 10-15 minute walk, also some beautiful coastal walks with stunning scenery. We had a lot of children amongst our group and the absence of any specific kids facilities was not a problem- they played all day long and helped feed the chickens too. I spend most of my camping time near St Ives but will certainly be going back to this area again and hope to revisit this site. There is so much to do in this part of Cornwall so a brief list is: Cape Cornwall, Minack Theatre, The Lizard, St.
Michael's Mount Marazion, Penzance and day trips to the Scilly Isles by ferry, Mousehole, The Lizard, miles of stunning coastal walks, Tin Mines, the stunning drive to St Ives, ancient neolithic sites and of course the very busy Landsend (visit once and then avoid as Cape Cornwall and the Lizard are better and much quieter).
St Just is a short 10 minute walk away and provides a small supermarket, butchers, bakers and pubs. The National Trust is well represented in Cornwall and free parking at their sites is very handy for members. I would recommend the fish and chips which were cooked to order, with the fish tasting as if it had been caught to order as well. Also the butchers on the square sells good qulaity meat and you can also sample some prize winning Cornish pasties from them. We had a nice meal at the Logans Rock Pub in Treen and also visited the Gurnard's Head which is on the coastal road between St Just and St ives, incidentally this is a beautiful drive and well worth the trip.

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