South East England is one of the nine official regions of England with Berkshire, Buckinghamshire, East Sussex, Hampshire, Isle of Wight, Kent, Oxfordshire, Surrey, and West Sussex include in its boundaries. Whilst technically excluded from the South East region, Greater London is clearly also in this area.

The South East has a population of 10 million and has over 7,500 square miles of some of the most delightful cycling routes in the South.

There are winding, low-noise country lanes and pathways that allow you to discover the basically English villages that are tucked away into the corners of this fine region. There is the pastoral Cuckoo Trail through East Sussex or the beautiful Meon Valley of Road Cycle Trail in Hampshire. There is the New Forest trail that has great routes through ancient woodland.

There are fast, winding, and scary cycling routes too. You can watch the hedgerows whiz by as you tour the country lanes. There are almost 30 wonderful cycling routes in this region alone along Kent, the River Thames, and more. Capital Sport is a great website to check out to explore all the cycling routes. There are routes designated for road bikes & mountain bikes and those designated for motorbikes. This region has gone to the effort to classify their cycling routes for supreme ease of use.

There are over 66 cycle routes in the area of East Sussex alone. East Sussex is placed in the South-East of England. The population of about 762,000 covers several notable cities that all have cycle routes. Lewes, Wealden, Rother, Eastbourne, and Hastings all have cycle routes. One is from Hove to Cuckfield Circular Cycle Route which starts at Hove B2185 and goes 38 miles, another from Brighton to Handcross and Newhaven Loop Cycle Route which starts at Goldsmid Road (B2120) and goes 100 miles, another from Brighton to Shoreham and Devils Dyke Loop Cycle Route that starts at Brighton West Pier and goes 18 miles, another from Hailsham to Seaford Loop Cycle Route that starts at South Road (A295), Hailsham and goes 25 miles, and another at National Cycle Route 2 NCN Part 1 Cycle Route that starts on Udimore Road, Rye and goes 44 miles. These routes are particularly good ways to see the South East of England without spending money on expensive tours. If you do happen to spend a lot of money on expensive tours, it could cost you an arm and a leg. Instead of spending an arm and a leg, you should work out your arm and leg by cycling through the area. If you’re plenty adept at cycling, the rolling hills and rural setting should be no problem for you. Moreover, there are countless examples of people costing through these rolling hills in ease, and there are plenty of stops along the way in case you get hurt.