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Co gdzie i jak na Wyspach Skarbów - Poszukiwania na brytyjskich plażach
Van Worden - 2009-06-13, 21:33 Temat postu: Poszukiwania na brytyjskich plażachPoniżej przedstawiamy spis plaż dookoła Wielkiej Brytanii i opis typowych znalezisk. Spis ten będziemy stopniowo poszerzać i uzupełniać o nowe dane. Dzięki magikuk za ten wykaz
UK Beach List
Modern finds turn up amongst the groynes between the mouth of the River Don and the River Dee, older finds can be found between the last of the groynes and around the mouth of the River Don.
This town has changed hands more than twelve times in the wars between England and Scotland and battle relics are not uncommon finds on the foreshores of the Tweed. Underneath Berwick Bridge have been found many Scottish silver coins, the other bridge, the Royal Border Railway Bridge also is good for coins but not in as good condition.
Past finds here have included Roman coins, search the landing stages but watch out for deep mud.
The castle here stands next to the beach and would be a good search area in winter but don’t expect much in the way of finds in summer.
Search the rocky areas to the north of the harbour (unless they are dredging which stirs up the silt at the bottom and helps the older finds come up), also to the south lies Breadnell Bay where medieval coins have turned up after storms.
In the early 19th century the river here changed its course and what was once a large port shrunk to nothing. The abandoned harbour can be rich in finds of all ages, also check the sands at the entrance to the harbour, to the south lies Warkworth where an old silted up riverbed is good for pre-decimal pennies and halfpennies.
The best area at Blyth is the South Pier which will need searching around and under it, in winter a search of the high tide line 2 - 3 meters seaward is good for coins.
Lots of finds have been made in the dunes here and a good search can prove fruitful, in winter search around the south pier and work the high tide line for about 3m seaward. Older finds have been made in the harbour.
Search the shingle at low tide for pre-decimal coinage, March is about the best time, in summer search just in front of the sea wall for recent losses.
St Marys Island
Wrecks lie offshore here and a good search after winter storms could reveal interesting finds, the path to the lighthouse is good for coin finds as are most local foreshores. South lies Seaburn where the rock pools to the north are good for finds and the sand around the pier, a summer a search of the small natural harbour may be worth the time.
Once famous for its fishing fleet of which little remains. Areas near any old walls built during this time will be worth a search and the rocky sands to the south hold the oldest finds, the dry sand at the north is good for modern finds but anywhere is worth coinshooting.
Search the foreshore near to the castle (do check the piece you intend to search is not private), older finds turn up at King Edwards Bay in the rock reefs at low tide. The North pier has some coins on the southern side and just outside the river mouth wreck finds have come up in winter, the haven foreshore has thrown up lots of older finds and medieval coins. Long Sands has rubbish to the north with modern coins turning up towards the south, just past Sharpness Point suffers from rubbish, but more chances of coins as you near the North pier. The South pier has coins on both sides but with more rubbish on the south side and some finds between the river and the pier.
The odd wreak lies off the coast here and a Roman fort lies nearby, winter searches of the sand near the pier and Marsden Bay beach can reap good finds , in summer recent losses can be found in most areas . Roman coins have been found on the beach but mostly in worn condition.
Roman coins and turn of the century coins turn up mostly near the pier, in front of the amusement arcade is a place where modern coins are found in quantity.
For over a thousand years a port has been here, search the area in Hartlepool Bay around the rocks and also the sands at the harbour mouth.
The central area is good for summer searches and after winter storms the Scar Rocks are know to pull up the odd wreak relic.
Strong currents here are known to strip the sand away to the hard pack, when this happens finds are known to sit on the surface and stare up at you, as well as coins and relics another common find here is cannon balls, so don ‘t ignore large signals.
The harbour here also drains at low tide and worth a search are the rockpools that show at low tide.
A sea port which dates back many hundreds of years, the sands to the north of the breakwater are good for winter searches and to the south of the town the rocky shores are also good. After high tides a search of the harbour area to the south of the swing bridge is an area that has given up good finds.
Robin Hood’s Bay
Cliff erosion here means that most finds are from above, no general area is better than another but also keep a look out for the many fossils which the area is well known for.
One of the first seaside resorts with two bays and a harbour in between. The old harbour has been here for over 500 years and drains out at low tide but has a high amount of rubbish in it. The North Bay is good for modern loses and suffers the full brunt of the storms, the South Bay is the most popular and reveals the oldest finds, but the whole of the area in well known for small iron nails. Next to the West Pier in the South Bay is the best area for coins but for random coin shooting the area of sand in front of the promenade also ranks tops. Slightly to the south here are the Blackrocks which can act as coin traps.
A mile long stretch of rock which has claimed many ships in the past, in the summer a search of a large rockpools just below the cliffs can reap rewards, in winter after storms a search of the other rocks could pull up the wreck relics.
This outcrop of land has claimed many ships in the past and North Landing is the best area with caves cut into the rock face by the water but beware of incoming tides as the waters in this bay can be deadly.
The harbour here drains quite well in low tide and would be worth a search (beware of lots of junk and mud), after a good storm the areas to the north and south are good for older finds.
A small sandy beach which gives up recent losses but very little older finds.
The village here like so many along this coast has been claimed by the sea, worth a search between high tide and low tide after a storm or high spring tides.
Finds are short on the ground here and only really turn up after a storm.
At one time a search of the old wharves would be recommended, but with development most have now been built on or spruced up, some still exist and an eye open for when they are cleaned out or developed would be the best bet.
Quite a few finds have been made here on the foreshore including Roman and Saxon, best area between the village and the Humber Bridge, but watch out for deep mud.
To the east of this village on the banks of the Humber is another area where Roman and Saxon finds have been made due to a Roman villa site slipping into the Humber, again watch out for deep mud.
Search under the pier for decimal and recent losses, between the first and second groyne to the south of the pier can be good for jewelry and some predecimal coins. When the tide goes out a stream forms out to the sea from the pier, follow this out till it turns north then search the area between this and the promenade for a width of 20 meters for Victorian losses.
Roman finds have come from this beach due a roman settlement under the sands here and on a very low tide you can see tree stumps showing through, The main beach area in summer will provide modern coinage, in winter a search to the north end of the promenade and on both sides of the groynes will reap rewards.
Sutton on Sea
The beach here has a habit of just vanishing over night in a storm and leaving the hard pack showing, if this happens then finds will come through as well as Medieval remains and an old forest.
Older finds here lie slightly to the north of the pier below the high tide line and more recent losses to the south of the pier in the dry sand. A search around the beach huts and the ice cream stand can reap rewards as always most areas where the sun seekers sit is good but beware of a large amount of rubbish.
A beach made up of particles washed down from Lincolnshire and Yorkshire, mostly modern finds around the pier, after the winter storms older finds do come up but needs to be a prolonged storm from the north.
Holme Next The Sea
The Icknield way and the Peddars way both terminate here and Roman coins as well as older have been found on the beach.
A port from Roman times till Medieval, in summer times try around the landing stage and in winter try the mouth of the harbour.
Wells Next The Sea
Another place where old landing stages come up with the goods, below the high tide line is good for Victorian coins, as is the harbour mouth.
A high iron content is here, but so are the older finds. Work the foreshores during summer and the tide lines in winter.
Low tide shows patches of shingle that often turn up coins, numerous piers have been built here over the years but winter storms have torn them down.
At low tide check the rock pools and patches of coin sized shingle, also check near the sea wall and the pier area.
The Happisburgh sand banks which are 10 miles out keep this beach supplied with relics and
coins to make this one of those must detect on beaches, with gold, silver and copper coins turning up, best to search the pools of water left at low tide for finds.
Winterton on Sea
Can be productive for modern coins and also the odd coins washed down from the Happisburgh sandbanks.
A search of the dunes is good for modern losses and also below the high tide mark, finds are there but not in great numbers.
A good beach to follow the tide out in summer and in winter fallen rocks from the cliff face act as coin traps.
Caistor on Sea
Roman coins have been found here sat on the surface after winter storms, best bet to check any of the bumps, ridges and depressions showing at low tide.
Wreak relics sometimes turn up to searchers at the harbour mouth. Areas to the south of both piers turn up modern losses as well as in front of the sea wall and the area to the north of the jetty, dunes to the north ca2n also be good for recent losses.
Gorleston on Sea
Sometimes treated as Great Yarmouth but might be said as a town within a town, summer searches around the pier are good and in winter a search of the low tide line will pull up the goods, dig the quiet signals as finds can be deep.
The area to the south of the pier turns up modern as well as older coins, under the pier is best in winter. The harbour mouth and also the foreshore to the north have been known to give up the oldest finds.
A sandy beach that only has modern losses on it, older finds are not unheard of but are rare.
Modern losses are well known on this beach, for older finds try the shingle around Benacre Ness.
The harbour here dates back to the 16th Century and near to the harbour mouth is the place for older finds, modern losses are best found around the pier.
Famous for the city that was swallowed up by the sea means that summer is good for finds but winter is excellent.
The people who follow the tide out and search the low tide line make best finds here.
A beach, which is best to search in winter between the high and low tide, lines.
This beach has been famous for beachcombing for many years before detectors came around. The most productive area is the shingle nearest to the sea at low tide, also the area is dotted with matello towers areas around them should reveal Victorian coins. Keep your eyes open for amber washed up in this area.
Keep your eyes open for Roman masonry at low tides. Areas around the pier are good for modern coins, below the high tide line for older coins - remember to check both sides of the high tide line. Rubbish turns up the nearer you are towards the promenade, the area in front of the beach huts and the Lifeboat station are good for coins on the dry sand and the wet sand. The Dutch invaded near to where the pier stands today in 1667. A mile northward lie the remains of other piers which were destroyed by high seas, the area has been well searched but will still give up goodies after winter storms. Decimal coinage also turns up at Langard Point.
Dovercourt beach is good for modern losses, but also watch out for lots of junk. Pre-decimal coins have turned up amongst the single inside the harbour.
Keep a note of the tides as the high tide covers most of the sand, which has a habit of putting the holidaymakers into a small area. The town has been used as a look out point for many centuries, good finds have been made on the foreshores around the naze - main finds in winter seem to fishing weights and the odd Victorian coin
A great Victorian resort and excellent finds can be made in winter, at low tide search around the groynes.
Search any coin size shingle and any bumps and ridges carefully. Many smugglers tales relate to West Mersea, although some are difficult to prove.
The pier is a tourist magnet, search the area on both sides and underneath for modern losses, older losses turn up towards the The Cliffs, Thorpe bay too deserves attention, concentrate on the top of the beach. Look around the donkey rides in the evenings for modern losses.
Leigh on Sea
Best areas are the shingle patches at the foot of the quay, which are good to search after most high tides.
Shingle patches on the south side are the best areas to search but only after a high tide and strong winds.
A place that can be good to search after a storm, the area was extensively bombed during the war and it is best to search the foreshores around the Fort which dates back to Napoleonic times where finds of this time have turned up.
Many of the places you can get to can turn up Victorian finds, also modern finds are left by the people who turn up to watch the ships go by, but be careful of the mud.
Search the high tide line for about 2 meters each side, 18th Century tokens have turned up here but the area is known to be littered with small nails.
Can be a popular place where finds can be made on the beach and on the land up to the waters edge, best to search after a storm when the best chance of turning up the very old finds exists.
A shingle and sand beach with a long promenade and small pier, modern finds turn up near to the promenade and older finds turn up further down the beach.
A muddy and stony beach that has a good turnout of visitors in the summer. Mostly a coin shooting beach but keep a look out for fossils, most finds are to be made in the groynes and in the steep shingle but do not forget to check out the top of the beach.
A shingle beach with attractions situated upon it, modern coins will turn up around here but for older finds go to the end of the sea wall at low tide and work parallel to the high tide line.
A muddy area which dates back to the 14th Century, some modern finds and some older ones can be found here but not in great numbers.
A muddy area with a ferry that’s been in operation since the 17th Century, finds can be made but pack your wellies.
A shingle beach where a number of Roman coins and finds have been made after storms, modern finds not only turn up in the shingle but below high tide line where they have been lost by swimmers.
Best search areas are the rook-pools left at low tide.
A search between the low tide line and the high tide line in winter is best and in summer modern finds can be found next to the promenade.
A shingle beach where a spit out to sea lies eastward, this spit catches the losses from the beach and is a good area to search, also to the south any rocks showing are worth a look.
Over 6 miles of beach here, best to search when the wind blows out to sea as this helps to remove sand, if you are looking for coins keep a look out for stone’s of coin size as a rough guide of where to look.
A 3rd Century fort stands near to the sea edge, the shingle areas around this have given up lots of Roman and Medieval coins.
For over 200 years people from London have come here to worship the sun and sand god. Any search during the year will give you coins, recent losses from the dry sand and near to the high tide line and older losses from the wet sand. A couple of wrecks lie off the coast here and a search after a winter storm has been known to pull up finds from these.
Search the dry sand in summer after the beach has cleared as it gets a bit crowded during the day, modern finds will come up from most areas, in the winter search the high tide line and below for older losses, most turn up after 20 meters out.
At one time a thriving port but was taken over by bathers after the pier was built around the mid 1700’s. Modern finds can be made next to the sea wall, older finds can be made in the rocks below the high tide line but you may need to prise them out from between the rocks.
Best after the storms, goodwin sands is normally visible out to sea at low tide and finds from there turn up on the beach, but can be quite deep so a PI machine or a good storm is needed.
Old coins have been found at the beach next to the harbour and would be worth a look after the next storm.
A good beach for coinshooting, hammered coins turn up here particularly on Sandgate beach which are thought to come from a hoard that was in the cliff.
A shingle and gravel beach which will not give up it’s goods until after a winter storm when a search of the low tide line will pay rewards look for rocks showing through as a sign that the shingle and gravel has dropped to a level worth searching.
The castle here once stood at the water edge rather than 1-mile inland and any point in between may pull up finds, at the beach search around any finds that you get for more.
Check around the pier and around any rocks that are showing.
Brighton and Hove
During the winter months a search between the high and low tide will give up the goods, during summer a search of the dry sand after the sun seekers have left, best area is between the West pier and Palace pier.
A sandy beach with groynes which attracts lots of people, check between the groynes and in front of the promenade, at low tide a band of shingle appears which is good to search in winter as this acts as a coin trap.
A good coinshooting beach in summer best in front of the promenade.
A sand beach with a few pebbles, in summer best to search in front of the promenade to the west of the pier and in winter to the west of the groynes.
Near Bracklesham are some rocks that act as a net for losses, uncovered only at low tide are worth searching summer and winter.
A shingle beach with patches of sand, best area is to the west of the pier and the groynes to the east.
Southsea is the most popular spot around here and a search on the high tide line can reap rewards but little is known to be found below this.
Worth a search after a winter storm due to the Celtic coins which are known to have turned up before.
The estuary here drains quite a lot during low tide and can be good to search, but beware of a fast incoming tide.
A good beach but be careful of rubbish, search around and between the piers. In front of the drive again is good for recent losses and in summer the sea wall can be very good for recent losses, expect modern losses as common, older finds do turn up but as most places only after a good storm.
No area is best here and long searches may only pull up some finds, search below the high tides line for best results.
A fortress once stood here between the rivers Trent and Frome , no areas are better than another as the sea sorts the coins and relics here , if you start to find targets look out for glory holes .
Roman coins have been found on this beach for a few years now, again a search of the high tide line and below for best results, in summer rubbish turns up towards the top of the beach and in winter coins turn up towards the lower part of the beach.
A well-known place that needs no introduction, look for coin sized pebbles as the best place to locate finds.
The old harbour here dries up at low tide and has given up good finds in the past, hammered silver coins are known to come from the beach here after storms. Charmouth beach to the east can be good for a day’s search if you want some finds more recent.
Little in the way of older finds, but a search at the top of the beach in summer will normally bring in enough to pay for your batteries.
A search between the high and low tide lines could make you lucky with gold or silver coins from a Spanish wreck that lies out to sea, if not then also give the caves a try nearby which can trap finds.
Once a popular resort and older finds are quite common below the high tide line.
The River Otter was used by ships which used to put up onto the beach, A slow search of the shingle has a chance of pulling up Victorian finds, to the west of the of here can be good for finds in summer. Search the high tide line and any bumps or dips.
Mainly recent finds here and good for a search in winter.
A port that can be traced back over 700 years, search any rockpools that are left as the tide goes out and also the harbour drains a lot during low tide so a search here can pull finds out but beware of the high iron content.
A place that needs no introduction, look for coin sized pebbles to give you an indication of the best place to search, best time to search is after a storm.
Full of recent losses in summer, in winter it is best to search the shingle patches below the high tide line.
Most finds turn up at Torre Abbey and Corbyn sands where old and recent losses can be found in winter, also check out the rockpools left as the tide goes out.
Quite a few wrecks lie off the shore here and after a storm the relics from these turn up at Shalstone Beach, in summer finds here are mostly recent.
Finds can be found on Compass, Man and Blackpool Sands in winter, check the foreshore by the castle as a number of cannonballs have been found here so don’t ignore large signals. Landing stages on the River Dart can also be worth looking at.
A sand bar here at the mouth of the estuary has claimed many ships over the years, these relics turn up at Bolt head and Prawl Point , Beachcombers at Bolt Head have found Spanish gold here before so a check of the coves at these places after a storm is worth it , also Bigbury Bay nearby has a habit of turning up Victorian coinage after high spring tides .
Recent losses turn up here at West Hoe Pier, in front of Millbay Pier finds can be a mixture of recent and old and at Firestone Bay you have the same mixture but with more rubbish.
Recent losses abound here but after any storm or tide which strips the sand a search will prove fruitful due to the number of ships which came to grief here while trying to get into Plymouth in storms.
In medieval times this was a prosperous port well known for it’s pirates but finds are more likely to be had at points you can get to along the River Fowley . Polridmouth and Lantic bay give up good finds in winter.
A well known area for 18th century coins that appear in winter of a source unknown. At Polkerris the harbour again dries up at low tide and would be worth searching, Porthpean is good for modern finds between February and April.
200 years ago schooners of various sizes used to operate from this old port and during low tide try the harbour where the ships once stood. In winter the sandy beach of Gorran Haven is good for finds.
Veryan Bay and Environs
Porthluney Cove, Portloe and Hemmick Beach are all good in winter and give good finds. In summer the rockpools and the foreshore of Dodman Point are good for recent losses.
Gerrans Bay Area
The lack of sandy beaches means less tourists, Pendower and Portscatho will give up modern coinage in summer and older coinage in winter but don’t expect high numbers of finds.
A stone pier here has been washed away several times in high seas and would be worth a search.
This was an important port between 1500 and 1900 where in the 1850,s it was possible to see over 300 ships in Carrick Roads (a broad space of sheltered water just off Falmouth). The foreshores of these roads can be littered with finds, also check the landing stages and stony beaches at Restronguet Point, moorings and beaches of Looe. Finds can be made as far up as Truro, where the small coves and foreshores between are worth checking out. After storms Swanpool and Gyllyngvase are worth a check.
Packet ships used to anchor off Flushing in a creek, at low tide search carefully but beware of lots of iron.
A ferry has run from here since the 1500s, try the beach of Helford Passage on the other side of the river after a good spring tide or storm.
This was a busy little port over a century ago with old quays that nearly dry up at low tide, wellies and good discrimination needed.
Manacle Point Area
The deadly rocks here are famous due the hundreds of ships that have been wrecked on them. After a rough sea material can line the shore, search the rocks off Manacles Point (a knife may be needed to extract the finds wedged in the rocks) also check out Porthstock beach that also yields good finds.
Mounts Bay Area
To the east of the bay between the Lizard and the Gunwalloe Cove where there has been many ship wrecks some of which carried treasure, from which silver and gold coins turn up after storms and extremely high seas. On the eastern side of the bay are Mullion Cove, Kynance Cove, Poldhu Cove, Church Cove and Gunwalloe Cove that are all potentially good sites.
Finds can be few in summer, but after a storm in winter things can be different where medieval losses will come to light, lost from pilgrims making their way to St. Michael’s Mount. Two sites nearby which are supposed to hold wreak treasure are Perran Sands and Prussia Cove.
The pier here dates back many centuries, the port which now carries the ferries to the Scilly Isles dates back to medieval times, the fort dates back to 1645, the 1500’s saw the Spanish arrive and a century later the town suffered from pirates. Don’t bother with this beach in winter unless you detect it within 48 hours of a good storm as the sand is replaced quickly.
An old pier dates back to 1435 and with nice foreshores, popular since Victorian times and with a busy harbour. Search around the pier and also the beach near the harbour mouth that has been known for medieval coins especially in winter, but rubbish is plentiful in the harbour.
This was a well used port in medieval times and due to its name attracts many visitors, modern coinage can be found all over but in winter the best place is towards Penlee Point.
These beaches are used by people going to and from Lands End, modern finds are good in summer and very good after winter storms, but lacking in older finds.
An old fishing port which as well as Whitesand Bay nearby suffers from shifting sands due to the wave action and strong currents, winter storms bring the older coins out but not in very good condition. This is a typical glory hole type beach.
During the medieval times this was a very important port and could boast over 300 fishing vessels and 200 coastal traders, today it is a peaceful spot. Look for finds between the high and low tide marks especially after winter storms.
Best areas to search are around the estuary, which has strong currents that bring in and remove the coins and relics.
Masses of people descend to these beaches in summer and modern finds are plentiful, after the winter storms look for older finds further down the beach.
In winter the beach is beaten by many storms, which bring up all the finds to the surface, local stories tell of a town buried in the sands - just tales. A search at the mouth of the river is good for modern finds.
For many years ships have sheltered from storms in this bay, and due to this many relics have been found, In modern times this has become one of the most popular with tourists with many modern finds being made in summer from all the beaches. Older finds turn up at all beaches apart from Crantock Beach, which is lacking in older signals. Gannel to the south of Newquay was a busy harbour until the 19th century with a tidal marshy arm that goes out to sea but could produce good finds.
Three harbours have been swept away by winter storms and the rocky shores can give up finds back to the 17th Century.
An Iron Age cemetery was found on the foreshore by the sea in 1900, Roman relics have also been found in the area. Trevose Head nearby can reap good rewards by slow checking of the coves between Christmas and May.
Sandy beaches here which give up good finds all year round, search the rocks further north where many a ship has been claimed, after rough weather older finds are within detecting range.
Well known to shipping because of the ‘ doom bar ‘ at the entrance to the River Camel. The bar has caught many ships, especially sail ships due to the strong currents in Padstow Bay. Work the sands at the river entrance, landing stages up stream are also worth a search but the rubbish content is high.
Modern finds can turn up at any time of the year due to the sunbathers and the surfers. Older finds turn up along the foreshore where a main road once ran.
A stone pier was built here in 1540 and was a very busy port until the early 1800s. The best places to search are the mouth of the harbour and the sandy coves to the south, old finds can still be found even in the summer months but are a lot less common.
Modern finds can be found easily in the summer months when the thousands of holiday makers arrive, at the edge of the beach is a reef which has claimed many a ship in the past. Winter storms are good for turning up the older finds.
A point on the coast where many ships have been wreaked and would be worth a search after westerly storms.
Best to search the area of sand near to the harbour that shows at low tide otherwise finds can be a bit slow.
Good finds can be made in winter here including Roman coins, also has a good modern coin find rate to help pay for the car park.
Finds turn up here in winter but in summer the area is lacking, Morte Point nearby was well known due to the wreckers that carried on their trade here.
Older finds turn up in the sands here and also in the harbour that drains during low tide, recent losses turn up in summer just below the high tide line.
The rock and shingle beaches here can give good finds, best between the high and low tide lines.
Recent losses abound here in summer, during the winter months most finds turn up towards the east of the town where a search of the low tide line is needed, a search around the area of the quay can also prove good after spring tides and storms.
The sea wall was replaced here a few years back and now the tide covers the beach up to the sea wall, older finds are deep but are there.
Backed by sand dunes the top section of this beach is only covered by spring tides, recent losses come up in the sand dunes and on the beach but finds can be lacking sometimes.
To be written.
Old finds turn up here after storms in winter (inc. medieval coins) in the sand at low tide, recent losses in winter and summer also turn up in the shingle.
Roman coins have been found here, best to follow the tide out and search around Sully Island (watch out for incoming tides) although between the mainland and the island can yield results, storms throw up finds onto the foreshore and a search is a must when it dies down.
Recent losses are common here and a winter search of any exposed rocks will reap rewards also older finds turn up in Whitmore Bay in the winter.
Victorian finds are the most common here where a search of the high tide line and any depressions should pull up the goods.
Ogmore by Sea
Wreckers used to work in the area many years ago and the best area is where the sea and river meet, also a search on the foreshores upstream are also worth a look.
A summer search of the sand and shingle will pull up the recent losses, in the winter a search of the rocks can be productive, Rest Bay near here can also be good for recent losses.
Manly recent losses are to be found in this area again with older finds to be found in winter.
In summer it is best to search in and around the pier for recent losses, also try near to any attractions that cause people to reach into their pockets, older finds turn up towards the low tide line.
Best searched in winter with a combination of strong currents and a rough sea which then leave the finds ready for recovery.
Spanish coins have turned up here quite a lot and thought to come from an unknown wreak out to sea, best to search after a storm or on a spring low tide.
With a couple of wreaks just below the low tide line a winter search could prove worth looking at, in summer modern finds and recent losses are the signals.
In summer the Whitford sands can be crowded and recent losses lie just below the surface, worth searching after a good strong wind has blown the top sand aside, in winter try Bluepool Corner Cove to the south where winter storms seem to drag up the coins.
Check the sands that show at low tide for Victorian coinage.
The harbour has seen cannonballs found in it, for older coins look towards Monkston point and for more recent try Saundersfoot.
Some older finds turn up here as well as more recent losses, best after a good storm or a low tide, Stackpole Quay to the west has had quite old finds turn up in the old wharves and walls of the harbour.
Check the foreshores around the castle where old finds have been made in the past, a couple of ship wreaks lie just off here and worth checking after a storm.
Older finds are common here in winter, best area to start must be Gelliswick Bay then the docks area, at Burton Ferry the shingle beach is known for giving up coins and to the north Sandy Haven is good for recent losses after a heavy sea.
This is a place that needs to be searched after a storm to produce the goods, older and newer coins as well as wreak relics have turned up.
Wreak relics are often found here but only after a good storm, nearby Fishguard can turn up modern coins all year round.
A search around the harbour mouth can pull up the older finds, also check after any spring tides.
A search in the harbour here has been known to pull up very old coins and finds at low tide.
A good place to search where finds turn up quite often, after rough seas give Harlech a try to the south.
This must be about one of the best beaches in the area. The dunes here are well known for little glory holes of coins, look for areas that would attract a family for a picnic as the best area to search also check out Golden Sand Bay for finds but beware of lots of junk towards the top of the beach.
Finds do exist on this beach but beware of lots of junk and rubbish, the harbour here is now silted up compared to what it once was again lots of rubbish is to be found in it.
Medieval coinage is a known to come from the foreshores around the castle, also check out any depressions in the sand when the tide goes out.
Finds have been known to come from this beach but only from deep down, best to check after rough seas or a spring tide.
Best area to search has got to be the beach to the north of the harbour after a storm.
The beach in front of Fort Belen has given up a lot of cannonballs in the past and civil war relics have also come from local rivers.
A very busy ferry used to run from here and the shingle beach gives up the best finds at the low tide line.
Another ferry site where the finds turn up at the low tide line but some days finds just do not want to be found.
This beach is well visited in summer and can be good for coin shooting, in winter the older finds turn up in the wet sand below the high tide line but watch out for lots of iron nails. In the past wreckers used to use the beach and any visible rocks at low tide would be worth a search.
A place loved by bathers and again a search below the high tide line around any rocks or shingle patches showing can reap rewards.
A ferry has run from here to Ireland for many years and best results are to be found at the shingle beach near to the breakwater.
Wreak relics turn up here after storms and a slow search can give up the results but finds can be deep.
The rockpools below the cliffs at low tide here give the best finds and the coves at Wylfa Head that can be good.
Famous for the wreak of the Royal Charter which sank here just to the north of a rocky ledge with its cargo of gold. A search of the beach in winter may pull up something but don’t hold your hopes up to high.
A lot of wreaks lie off this beach and a winter search of the southern end of the beach and any visible ridges and bumps at low tide should pull out the goods.
Finds can be found all over, older finds are lacking but a good area for a bit of coin shooting.
With a mixture of old wharves and strong currents (be careful) finds are moved around all the time in the sand, find your find then concentrate on that area.
The beaches on both sides of the castle can yield finds where the best finds turn can turn up toward the bottom of the beach at low tide, keep your eye open for any shingle patches which can be worth a search.
Good finds can be made in the shingle here as well as in front of the promenade, best after a good storm.
Some finds have been made at the old landing stages up the river here as well as at the sands at the mouth of the harbour, on the other side of the river at Debanwy the foreshores have been productive in finds.
In the summer finds come from around the Pavilion with a good concentration of recent losses in the dry sand going towards the bandstand. In winter search below the high tide line in the same areas and pay attention for any bumps or dips in the sand, after a storm a trip to Colwyn Bay can be good.
With three miles of beach and two miles of promenade you have a large search area to go for. Best areas is where the River Clwyd cuts across the beach and also remember to check the deck chair areas, in winter a search below the high tide line can be good but best after a good storm. The beaches of Abergele and Prestatyn can pull up the goods but only after a good storm. There is an elevated tower you can use here that will allow you to scan the beach looking for any hot spots.
Old finds turn up here, which could be from a 13th century priory nearby, a slow search of the shingle, and sand is needed in the winter months.
It’s popular for the holidaymakers in the summer to sit on the sand using the promenade as a windbreak. A search of the sand up to 4 meter’s away can produce modern finds, in winter this same area has been known to produce Victorian finds after a high tide and storm.
Till the end of the 1700’s this was a prosperous and growing place, the River Dee changed it’s course and the town started to dwindle. Finds from this period can be found during the winter months, also a ship came to grief on the nearby Wirral foreshore from which some wreck relics have been found.
This has been a popular resort since the early 1800’s with day-trippers from Liverpool and Birkenhead. Patches of shingle on the beach often hold small coins, nearer the low water mark a mixture of mud and sand keeps the pre-decimal coins in good condition. An old causeway at the mouth of the Mersey leading to a fort has been used to form a lake in the past, when the lake was being formed a lot of old trading tokens were found.
Check the whole area, rockpools and dry sand and any depressions showing as finds from medieval onwards have been found here.
With 6 miles of sand Southport has been popular since the Victorian times, The area in front of the sea bathing lake and also about 300 meter’s to the north of the pier. After winter storms check Crosby to the south which was also a popular place in the Victorian times and has been known to give up its goods after a storm.
A popular resort that dates back to the Roman times, modern coinage will be found as well as Victorian, there is also a chance that Roman coins will also turn up.
A beach that would put off most newcomers with miles of sand and lots of area to search. The basic rules of this beach are as follows - In summer search all around the three piers for modern finds. In winter after high tides the areas at the top of the beach between the piers for the best finds also check out any dips or depressions showing in the sand at low tide.
4 Miles of shingle and sand, the best area being Marine Hall Beach, also a search of the sands at the mouth of the river and to the north of the pier during winter can yield older finds. About a mile out from the promenade at low tide can be seen the remains of the Roman fort, beware of soft sand and a fast incoming tide.
An important port since the late 1700’s, check in and around the shingle patches from where many older finds have been made. The area also suffers from glory holes so dig any large signals. After winter storms the best area to search is Sunderland Point.
A stony beach where modern finds will come up in front of the main promenade, the northern part of the beach consists of shingle and mud where a search is best left to after the winter storms if looking for older finds. Best finds turn up around the slope and around the steps.
Grange Over Sands
Modern finds are best found in front of the seawall in the shingle and sand, Victorian finds turn up after the winter storms.
Barrow in Furness
Finds can be made all along the foreshore after a storm here, although the area dates back many years it was not until the 18th Century when the port grew.
Once a busy port it is best now to search the riverbanks during low tide for relics.
Watch out live ammo when searching the area, the best area is where the river channels out across the beach, also Roman coins have been found before on the beach.
A popular place in summer and a search to the north of the harbour can pull up the Victorian coins even in summer.
A small patch of beach lies here which is used by caravanners from the nearby caravan park.
The beach consists of pebbles and is used by people visiting the castle here, a patch of grass lies next to the beach which is also worth detecting.
At the mouth of the River Doon is a small beach used by holidaymakers avoiding the crowded beach at Ayr, above the beach are the ruins of Greenan Castle (out of bounds to detectors). Search the beach and the grass areas next to it for modern losses.
This is one of the most popular beaches in the area and is used by day trippers from Glasgow. The beach is about 3 miles long and one of the most popular spots is in opposite the pavilion, large numbers of coins have been known to turn up after the day trippers have gone, best time to search is in early July when the Glasgow fair is held .The Low Green opposite the beach is also good for searching for coinage lost.
This is a small beach that is manly used by locals and the odd tourist, finds can be lacking sometimes.
With a fine sandy beach this used by tourists and finds are manly modern.
A nice sandy beach which is good for modern losses.
Many bays here and good coinshooting can be had when the beaches empty.
The beaches on the south of the island produce the best finds where the placid sheltered bays become quite crowded.
Quite a busy sea front, when the tide goes out check the small lagoons which are left, a local beach comber makes his finds here by looking for bars of shingle showing on the beach, these are normally about a foot wide and between 6 / 10 feet in length, as you look out to sea go to the right hand end of each one and detect, you will not come away empty, the high tide here also pushes holiday-makers to the top of the beach making dry sand searching quite good.
The area around the pier gives the best finds at low tide but finds can be few so search slowly and carefully.
This has got to be the best coinshooting beach with finds scattered over most of the beach.
At low tide search around the pier and the exposed rocks on both sides for best results
Darioushz - 2009-06-13, 21:50 Plaza czyli foreshore.
What is Meant by ‘Foreshore’?
In England, Wales and Northern Ireland the foreshore is defined as the land situated between mean high water and mean low water. In Scotland the definition is different and is defined as land between mean high water of spring tides and mean low water of spring tides.
Wiem ze bylo potrzebne pozwolenie na szukanie na plazy .
W tej chwili rewiduja procedure przyznawania pozwolen.
Jak sytuacja wyglada na dzien dzisiejszy ?
http://www.thecrownestate...l_detecting.htmmalcom - 2009-07-01, 11:58
Plaza czyli foreshore.
What is Meant by ‘Foreshore’?
In England, Wales and Northern Ireland the foreshore is defined as the land situated between mean high water and mean low water. In Scotland the definition is different and is defined as land between mean high water of spring tides and mean low water of spring tides.
Dla wszystkich ktorzy preferuja obrazowe tlumaczenie tego tekstu polecam to:
mean high high water
mean high water
mean low water
A wiec tam gdzie moga byc fanty trzeba miec pozwolenie
mam nadzieje ze teraz nie bedzie sporow czy mozna czy niemozna bez pozwoleniaKuba - 2009-07-01, 12:03 I bądź tu mądry , w PL starsze fanty na plażach to jak wygrać w lotka
znam parę miejsc gdzie są wraki bo po każdym sztormie wywala ceramikę i szkło
od średniowiecza po XIX wiek . ale metalowych artefaktów nie ma
a w UK co plaża to inny klimaty
Najstarsze co wygrzebałem z plaży to cynkowy pfennig w stanie agonii
a sporo kiedyś chodziłem z nudów po plażach.Darioushz - 2009-07-01, 12:34 No , obrazeczki cos tam uswiadamiaja , ale dla lepszego uswiadomienia moze tak ..
W najblizsza niedziele wg. tabeli przyplywow dla miasta Brighton mamy:
03:39 Low 1.5m
09:58 High 5.5m
4 metry roznicy
Przy lagodnym spadku brzegu (plazy) wyobrazcie sobie jaka to bedzie ogromna powierzchnia !!
Morze po prostu znika , ucieka.!!
No i tam musi byc pozwolenie.
Na to wyglada.Van Worden - 2009-07-01, 14:27 Szczerze mówiąc to nie znam wielu poszukiwaczy brytyjskich, którzy mieliby cos takiego jak pozwolenie w chodzeniu po plażach To zwyczajnie nie jest egzekwowalne. Inna bajka to Tamiza w Londynie, ale jak już pisaliśmy, cały proces jest prosty i w miarę szybki..sunaj - 2009-07-26, 21:11 ja tam dzis szukalem na plazy chodzila policja i ratownicy i nikt mi nic nie mowil a znalazlem ok.2£ i zlota obraczke ktora oddalem pani sunaj - 2009-07-26, 21:54 nie byla steaszna i dlatego jej oddalem wodzu - 2009-11-13, 21:51 ...a moze kyos wie jak dostac to pozwolenie i na jaki okres jest wydawane ?Voyo - 2010-04-21, 22:52 W Irlandii mam taki kawałek plaży. Odwiedziłem w lecie - znalazłem kilka euro.
Odwiedziłem w styczniu (plaża z piaszczystej zmieniła się w żwirowo kamienistą) znalazłem na małym odcinku monety kilkudziesięcioletnie (prawie żadnych współczesnych), łuskę od działka, stary guzik, resztki jakichś ozdób. Spotkałem do tego innego detektorystę (Irysa).
Byłem w w kwietniu: plaża znowu piaszczysta i zero fantów.
Wniosek z tego że plaża żyje własnym życiem i rytmem.
Irys zresztą powiedział - warto chodzić po zimowych przypływach.casper - 2010-07-24, 21:25 To jesli chodzi o Skegness i Mablethorpe.
Thank you for your e-mail to East Lindsey District Council.
Please be advised of the following:
You do not need a licence, but there are some guidance notes on the ELDC website.
Below is the link to the page.
Pisalem tez to north lincolnshere, pytajac o cleethorpe. Tam sie trzeba juz zglosic do Centrum Turystycznego i przyniesc 2 zdjecia i dokumenty. Na miejscu wydaja licencje. Jak widac co kraj to obyczaj, ale i tak jest to obligatoryjne.
pozdrawiam !hubert - 2011-05-28, 11:59 Wlasnie jade do Hastings..wiem ze plaze tam raczej kamieniste ...ale czy ktos probowal cos tam szukac?..Van Worden - 2011-05-28, 14:15 Licz raczej na przypadkowe, nowe zguby, ale wybrzeże w tym miejscu widziało tyle aktywności od czasów rzymskich po słynny wrak "Amsterdam", że nigdy nic nie wiadomo BartUK - 2011-05-30, 22:36 Wszystkim chetnych polecam Pagham Beach kilka mil na zachod od Bognor Regis - miasteczka w ktorym mieszkam.
Okazuje sie ze plaza i okolice maja bardzo ciekawa historie zaczynajac od kosciolka stojacego na saxonskich ruinach z VII wieku, przez szmuglerski port przeladunkowy, po kluczowa role w D-day!
W wiosce kilka milych B&B i 2 puby z ok. XV wieku. Mozna dobrze zjesc a i napic sie!!
Sam dopiero poznaje to miejsce ale chetnym naswietietle co wiem.
A tu troche info:
There are so many aspects that it is difficult to know where to start. Did you know, for instance, that the original village of Pagham was at one time one of the largest ports in England and was used to send wool to Europe? However the harbour silted up in the 14th century and the wealth of the area diminished. Let us first go down to the beach - here it is possible to walk and see one of the Mulberry Harbours that were constructed as part of the war effort in 1944. On the beach there is a large rock, which has a plaque providing information on this particular part of the war effort,and also to act as a memorial to mark the 55th anniversary of the D. Day landings in 1944 also the historic association of Pagham beach with these Mulberry Harbours. These 6,000-ton structures were to be used during the liberation of Europe and by 5th June 50 had been assembled between Pagham Beach and Selsey. This was done apparently to hide them from enemy view. During the summer of 1944 they were used along the Normandy Coast to allow thousands of men and equipment to land as part of the invasion at that time.
The Pagham beach area has of course over the years come in for many historical reviews and articles both in the national and local press, also in certain magazines for the interesting homes that were created with the arrival of the railway carriages. These were originally to be holiday homes, but over the years, the climate and location made them an excellent location for permanent residence, and now these carriages have been swallowed into more modern homes. It is still possible to see the outline of some of the carriages in gardens being used as sheds, or aspart of club houses. Sometimes when homes are sold today, they include the phrase complete with interesting features, this can mean original windows, frames or other memorabilia from the original carriages.
Church Farm holiday complex today of course dominates any aerial view of the district, but this also contains mention of 2nd World War use, such as the site of the World War 2 Firing Range and also one area in the complex is known as ballast hole!
Still staying in this vicinity we have the church of St. Thomas Becket. The Saxons built the first church in the 7th century AD, on land given by Caedulla, King of Wessex to St. Wilfrid, in gratitude for having saved the people of the area from starvation. Now with that amount of history it is certainly somewhere to visit, and the Vicar, who is holding two open afternoons for you to take a look around his church, is making this possible.
Over the years the visitor to any area would have looked for a welcoming hostelry and they would have been well catered for with The Lion and The Lamb. Each of these premises has its own tale to tell, such as The Lion, which is thought to have been built in the 15th century, and there are tales that smugglers used it, and that it contains a priest home and a secret panel. The Lamb is reputed to have been built about 1702/6 and was an early ale house. The Bear has had two sites and is today known for the start of the annual Pagham Pram Race on Boxing Day. The Inglenook hotel was developed from the conversion of two cottages approx. 400 - 500 years ago. More recently the Kings Beach was opened during the expansion of the area in the 1930&s. Its name is developed from the fact that King George V stayed at Craigweil nearby the local beach i.e. Kings Beach.Coiner - 2013-12-09, 10:04 Trochę odgrzeje kotleta...a mianowicie mam pytanie jak wygląda sprawa z chodzeniem po plaży w Minehead ??Czy trzeba jakieś pozwolenie nabyć i ewentualnie jak się o nie ubiegać?