Welcome to Mid-Sussex Amateur Radio Society
MSARS Celebrating 50 Years on the Air
Who could have imagined when Eric Letts, G3RXJ moved down from Crawley in 1966, bought a house almost opposite mine in Meadow Lane, and decided that Burgess Hill needed a local Amateur Radio Club, that we’d still be here 50 years later going from strength to strength.
Eric trawled through the RSGB membership list and extracted a list of local amateurs, wrote them a letter and invited them to an inaugural meeting at Arthur Campbell, G3PEQ’s house in Hassocks and we were off!
For the full story from our President Ken G3WYN please click here
So you would like to become a radio amateur, or would like to know more about this exciting hobby? Read More....
This year the Mid Sussex Amateur Radio Society celebrates its 50th Anniversary. A number of our regular outside events will have a distinct celebratory feel about them. Click on image to see latest anniversary events that have taken place
During the First World War, the Royal Pavilion was converted into a hospital for wounded soldiers. It became one of the most famous military hospitals in Britain. For more details of this brilliant talk given by Amanda Jane: Click on image.
Software Defined Radio receivers connected to the internet via a server permit a number of simultaneous connections allowing listeners to independently tune any frequency within the band offered.
This is a service to members of the Mid Sussex Amateur Radio Society, who wish to find or sell items relating to amateur radio equipment. Non members are very welcome to make an offer.
Here you will find Awards and Certificates presented to our Society and its members over the years.
Here you will find details about the repeaters that are available to us in this part of the UK. Picture shows the water tower at The Princess Royal Hospital where GB3HY with its antenna are located.
With digital modes you can work other amateur radio stations throughout the world with transmitter powers of 10 Watts or less using simple wire antennas. Chris G3YTU tells you how.
Simon's DX Cluster, displays information about active amateur radio operators via the DX Cluster network. DX spots are displayed immediately and are refreshed every 30 seconds.
If the date in the panel above is incorrect, you will need to refresh your browser. Allow 10min margin.