St. Brelade's Bay
Voted as one of the top three best UK beaches, explore St. Brelade’s Beach
This beautiful Jersey beach at St Brelade’s Bay is one of island’s most popular, loved by visitors for its golden sand and safe swimming. If you’re visiting the island, you’ll find plenty to do at St Brelade’s beach including family-friendly activities and watersports, beach cafes and seaside restaurants, beach walks and plenty of sunbathing spots.
Where: South West - Get here: Route 12 or 14 to St Brelade’s Bay, then walk along the cliffs
A firm visitor favourite
St. Brelade’s Bay is a firm visitor favourite, it was voted in the top three best UK beaches in 2017 by TripAdvisor users in the TripAdvisor Travellers’ Choice awards. This south-facing Jersey beach with its palm trees and soft sand is a must-see if you’re visiting the island. In the summer, St. Brelade’s beach stays in the sun for most of the day, although the western end of the beach is in shade in the late afternoon. If you’re planning to visit St. Brelade’s beach, there are a number of public car parks along the length of St. Brelade’s Bay where you can pay for parking using paycards in the summer season, or you can catch one of Jersey’s buses - the 12 or 14 will take you to the bay with regular bus routes running every day. Disabled access is provided for with local charity BeachAbility offering manual, ballooned wheelchairs for use on the beach.
St. Brelade’s beach isn’t just a destination where you can catch the sun, the bay is home to several restaurants and cafes along the seafront. From fish and seafood destinations to pizza restaurants, bars and beach cafes, island dining comes with a seaview at St. Brelade’s Bay. Out of season, St. Brelade’s Bay makes a great destination for a winter beach walk with stretches of golden sand. At low tide you can walk the whole beach from the seaside parish church and historic Fishermans’ Chapel at the western side of St. Brelade’s beach to Ouaisne. When the tide’s high you can walk along the beachfront promenade, crossing the headland that divides the two beaches.