If you are a local business that would like to get more clients in the Ashdown Forest area, we can help. We give our customers affordable advertising so they can grow their business and have helped hundreds expand their customer base over the years. Our high distribution is all door-to-door so it goes straight to your target market, no wastage. The magazine is interesting & very relevant to readers living in the area, we aim to ensure it is read cover to cover.
Our intention is to support the local economy by encouraging our readers to support our local businesses and we can safely say this IS working well.
We use the best distributors, Royal Mail, and have a very high distribution of about 19 thousand going directly to properties no matter how hard-to-reach.
With years of experience we’ve found this to be a winning combination for our advertisers: high distribution, interesting/relevant content, affordable advertising.
Results from your advertising are very important to us, we want your business to grow! Friendly help is offered from marketing advice, design to writing advertorial content. To read Testimonials Click here.
- We've helped hundreds of businesses expand their local customer base
- We care that you get ACTUAL results from your advertising
- We use the best distribution we can find, with no wastage
- People keep Ashdown Forest Living as a handy monthly reference
- All advertisers are featured in our free online directory.
Our magazine covers these areas
Forest Row • Ardingly • Lindfield • Crowborough (West) • Nutley • Groombridge • Ashurst • Coleman’s Hatch • Hartfield • Upper Hartfield • Sheffield Green • Hadlow Down • Wivlesfield •
Maresfield • Danehill • Frant • Bells Yew Green • North of Uckfield
Located three miles (5 km) south-east of East Grinstead, it is named as such due to its proximity to the Ashdown Forest. Originally a hamlet, it was a turnpike road in the 18th century and then grew up with the establishment of the railway line between East Grinstead and Tunbridge Wells in 1866. Forest Row is a popular village and is known for its diverse, eclectic population of varying beliefs, followings (and none). The Brambletye Inn has an association with Arthur Conan Doyle and featured in one of his stories.
A town situated in the Weald, again it lies at the at the edge of Ashdown Forest. It is 7 miles south-west of Tunbridge Wells. Crowborough has good road and rail links and is the most populous inland town in East Sussex, with over 20,000 people.
Various derivations for the town's name have been put forward, some suggest it derives from Croh in Old English meaning saffron or golden-yellow colour, and berg meaning hill. Gorse grows in profusion in the Crowborough Beacon area, and its yellow flowers might well have contributed to the meaning.
In the late 19th century Crowborough was promoted as a health resort based on its high elevation, the rolling hills and surrounding forest. It has been called the "Scotland in Sussex".
Crowborough's most famous resident was Sir Arthur Conan Doyle to whom there is a statue in the town centre.
Groombridge is a village that straddles the border between two counties, it is close to Tunbridge Wells.
The main part of the village is called "New Groombridge", this is in East Sussex. Across the county boundary lies the much smaller and older part of the village "Old Groombridge" which is part of Kent.
Nearby Groombridge Place is a popular visitor attraction, which boasts an impressive 700-year history beginning in 1239. Groombridge Place has been owned by some of Kent's most distinguished families, including the de Cobhams and Sir Richard Waller, ancestor of the poet Edmund Waller as well as of Winston Churchill.
Nutley is a village lies to the south of Ashdown Forest, between Forest Row and Uckfield and with the villages of Fairwarp and Maresfield, they make the Maresfield civil parish.
The Romans worked nearby Iron furnaces at Duddleswell and Maresfield, working on the iron ore to be found in the local weald clay in bloomeries. Roman coins and waste from furnaces has been found at these locations. When the Romans left Britain in the 5th century AD Saxon settlers move to the area which they called, "Hnut's leagh" meaning "Hnut's Clearing" and this is the most likely origin of the village's modern-day name: Nutley.