Brighton Marathon runners have been warned that Sunday's race will be a scorcher. Organisers have messaged all participants - as temperatures look set to hit highs of at least 21 degrees. Spectators along the 26-mile course are also being advised to pack the sunscreen.
Organisers of the Brighton Half Marathon have apologised after it emerged the course has been 146 metres or 479 feet short for the past three years.
An inquiry was launched after runners reported that data recorded on their tracking devices failed to measure up to the 13.1-mile distance.
UK Athletics contacted Brighton Half Marathon organisers following concerns about last month's race, and it has emerged the course had fallen short by 146m or 0.09 miles since 2015.
The area of concern centred on a turning point just after mile four where the course passes the independent Roedean School before turning and heading back towards Brighton.
We have concluded that the eastern turning point has been positioned incorrectly over the last three half marathons, resulting in a shortfall in the overall half marathon distance. We are devastated that this mistake has happened and apologise unreservedly to all runners who took part in the affected race years.
The news means that runners face having their personal bests, records and race times affected. And officials admitted the error was likely to have overshadowed the event for many.
DJ Norman Cook, aka Fatboy Slim, launched this year's marathon, marking the 27th year of the race, which raises funds for the Sussex Beacon, supporting an HIV care centre in Brighton.
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Its taken seven years of planning, development and construction, but this weekend the first of 116 wind turbines off the coast of Brighton touched the sky.
The entire project isn't due to come online until 2018 but, with the sun shining, residents have been given their first glimpse of what clean energy for more than 300,000 homes looks like.
Andy Dickenson reports and speaks to Chris Tomlinson of the Rampion Offshore Wind Farm.
You may not remember her name but, chances are, you'll remember her voice.
Sam Bailey won The X Factor four years ago, and enjoyed huge success with her debut single and album.
Now she's preparing to go on tour and - as Lauren Hall reports - it's the prospect of fish and chips in Brighton that's driving her on.
Brighton's i360 tower will take longer to repair than first thought.
The attraction was closed on Friday when passengers became stuck in the viewing pod, mid-air.
It will now remain closed while work is carried out to replace a damaged data ribbon and is set to reopen on Wednesday.
The i360 observation tower in Brighton is closed for repairs this weekend following reports that it became stuck mid-air on Friday.
Anyone affected by the closure can apply for a refund or change their dates.
"British Airways i360 will be closed this weekend, Saturday 25th and Sunday 26th February, for maintenance. We apologise to our customers for any inconvenience caused.
Pre-booked tickets for this weekend will be valid for 3 months for customers who wish to visit on another day (subject to availability).
For refunds please call our Customer Services team on 03337 720 360 – our lines are open from 9.00am – 5.30pm.'
More than 700 patients at the Royal Sussex County Hospital in Brighton and the Princess Royal in Haywards Heath endured 12 hour waits at A&E last month.
January's figures have been described as 'catastrophic' by campaigners. Figures from the Brighton and Sussex University Hospitals NHS Trust also revealed that 152 patients have been waiting over a year for an operation.
The Trust that runs both hospitals said its aim was always to treat patients 'as quickly as possible'.
Like most hospitals across the country, our Emergency Departments have been extremely busy with very high numbers of acutely unwell people, and our staff are working hard to give patients the emergency care they need and, if necessary, admit them into a hospital bed in a timely way. The increase in seriously ill and injured patients needing to be admitted into hospital is coupled with low numbers of patients who no longer need acute hospital care being discharged, and this inevitably impacts on the availability of beds within the hospital."
“Our aim is always to treat patients arriving in our Emergency Departments as quickly as possible but unfortunately when the hospital is very busy there are times when patients have to wait longer than we would like. We are making improvements across the Trust to help with the flow of patients throughout the hospital and we are working with our partners to improve the discharge of patients who no longer need an acute hospital bed. To help us continue to prioritise those patients who most need our care, we ask the public to use A&E appropriately and consider the many alternative services available if they do not require emergency treatment.”