Brighton is located between the beach and the South Downs countryside. Tons of investment has been done on the Brighton Seafront. Royal Pavilion is the most remarkable landmark as it is symbolic of regency. Booth Museum of Natural history houses more than 650000 specimens in the fields of botany, zoology, and geology. Preston Manor is another tourist attraction. This royal manor was once the residence of the Stanford family who earned extensively from the lands in Brighton. They close at sharp 5 pm.

Walks in Royal Pavillion gardens are very relaxing. After that, we visited the Brighton Museum and Art gallery. It has a mixed collection i.e., pottery, china fashion, ethnography and paintings of English and Dutch. There is a central hall on its premises which exhibits the decorative art, including the Scandinavia designs of post-war periods and Art Nouveau.

We explored the aquatic life at the Sealife Brighton, a Victorian arched aquarium located on the marine parade. Per person ticket cost around $18. Our kids loved the green sea turtles and seahorses nursery. They also have an underground transparent tunnel with stingrays, sharks and eels over our heads as we walk through.

We hopped shop to shop for a whole day at the flea market of North Laine. The Bohemian air adds to the vibes of the market. The Piers is a must visit. For a 360 degree view, go to the observation tower with a round glass lift rightly named as i360.

We cycled to the Brighton dome as it was nearby to our accommodation. We stayed at the Brighthelm Cottage situated on Church Street which cost us 160 Euros per day for a unit with various amenities.  We loved the food at the Gingerman. The street food and kebabs of the chili pickle are recommended. You also get Indian dishes there.