The Argus compiled a list of five events and activities you can participate in with friends and family.

Cloudy afternoon tea

Mothers and children can enjoy afternoon tea at a height of 450 feet, towering over the Brighton skyline.

Celebrate Mother’s Day with a trip up the i360 observation tower before enjoying afternoon tea at West Beach Restaurant on the waterfront.

Unlimited tea is offered along with a variety of finger sandwiches.

This is also followed by a Sunday roast event at i360 from noon to 5pm.

Argus: i360 observation towerObservation tower i360

Tom Grennan

Up-and-coming singer Tom Grennan will perform to crowds at Brighton Center on Sunday.

He is visiting as part of his biggest UK tour to date, the What Ifs And Maybes Tour.

It is named after his new album. Tom said: “I’m in a new creative space and I know I’ve finally become the artist I want to be.

“I’m really looking forward to these shows, my biggest concerts to date. I can’t wait to get out there and play these new songs for everyone.”

Argus: Tom Grennan at the 2023 Brit AwardsTom Grennan at the Brit Awards 2023 (Image: Ian West/PA)

Bus tour of 50 years ago

This Mother’s Day you can take in the sights and sounds of Sussex on a Routemaster bus.

Bakes and crackers will be available during the two-hour journey, which takes passengers on a tour of Brighton, Hove and over the cliffs to Saltdine.

Your little ones can make a Mother’s Day card on board the bus, which departs from Poole Valley in Brighton at 11am on Sunday.

Argus: Brighton Regency RoutemasterBrighton Regency Routemaster

Album launch

Brighton rock band Black Honey released their new album A Fistful Of Peaches tonight via Resident Records.

The four-piece band will also be signing records in store in Kensington Gardens after the show.

The Argus: Black Honey lead singer Izzy Baxter PhillipsBlack Honey lead singer Izzy Baxter Phillips (Image: Paul Hudson/Creative Commons)

Forest bathing

Visitors to Sheffield Park and Gardens can enjoy the lush greenery around them on Saturday as they are guided through the Japanese practice of shinrin-yoku.

It literally translates as “forest bathing”, but don’t be afraid – the water doesn’t come.

A park spokesman said: “We all need nature. Today’s busy lives can take a huge toll on our mental and physical well-being, and many of us instinctively go outside to relax and feel refreshed.

“But how often do we take the time to stop, focus on the small details, and really connect with the outdoor places we love?”

Amanda Bate from Forest and Nature Bathing Sussex will lead the group through a mindful and relaxing woodland wellbeing session.

The Argus: Sheffield Park and GardenSheffield Park and Gardens

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