Language services in Sussex

Our language services in Sussex

Knockhundred offers professional interpreting and translation solutions throughout Sussex. To date, our linguists have worked in over 190 languages and the list continues to grow. You can find a full list of our languages here.

Our teams of qualified, skilled language interpreters can attend your assignment 24/7 in Chichester, Brighton, Hove, Worthing, Crawley, Hastings, Eastbourne, Horsham, Bognor Regis, Bexhill and throughout Sussex.

Knockhundred Translations provides several types of interpreting, including telephone interpreting. For more information on our interpreters and the interpreting services we offer in Sussex, please visit our main interpreting page.

Alternatively you can visit the relevant language service page below:

Do you have a certificate or official document that needs translating and/or certifying?

If you live in Sussex, we can help with your certified document translation requirements. Visit our certified, notarised or FCO legalised translation page for more information.

Quite interesting facts about Sussex

Brighton. Did you know that England’s first casino opened at the Metropole Hotel Brighton in 1962? Well, the first on land – an earlier casino-ship on the Thames got round gambling laws for a time.

Chichester. Did you know that the oldest hominid remains yet found in Britain were unearthed at Boxgrove near Chichester? The leg bone of a pre-Neanderthal man was found at a quarry there in 1993; and has since been dated as half a million years old. A six-footer, he is thought to have hunted in a group on what was then the shoreline – but is now about eight miles inland. English Heritage has bought the site which is still being explored by archaeologists.

Crawley. Did you know that the church at Worth has what is probably the largest surviving Saxon arch in the world? The arch stands 22 feet high and 14 feet wide, of typical rounded Saxon design with solid impost blocks. It is thought the church of St Nicholas dates from the late 10th century, but some suggest it may be earlier.