The signs guide motorists to the Trenwith car park where a bus shuttle conveys passengers to the town centre (Royal Square) every ten minutes.
Finding somewhere to turn full-sized buses around was a similar problem for Western National. The company built a two storey edifice almost cantilevered out from the cliffside quite close to the station approach road.
At least, if all else fails, the building next door to the lavish bus
Phoebe Hessel was born Phoebe Smith.
She enlisted (as a man, of course) in the 5th Regiment of Foot to serve alongside her lover, and served as a soldier in the West Indies and Gibraltar. Both remained in the British Army, and fought and were wounded in the Battle of Fontenoy in 1745. Finally, she revealed her position to the wife of the Regiment's colonel, and they were both discharged and married. After being widowed, she moved to Brighton and remarried. In old age and widowed again, she sold small items, such as oranges and gingerbread, on a street corner near the Brighton Pavilion. She became well known in Brighton, due to her great age and unusual experiences. She was forced into the workhouse, but was granted a pension of half a guinea a week by the Prince Regent in 1808. She attended his coronation parade in Brighton in 1820.