I went down to West Angle Bay today, to see how it might have changed since my last visit. Sadly (since this is one of the classic British Pleistocene localities) marine erosion has been doing its work, and I suspect that within the next five years the last remnants of the "rampart" between the coast and the old clay-pit will be whittled away, leaving a mess of brambles, scrub and made ground. Once that happens, bits and pieces of the sediment sequence will still be visible, but it will be very hard indeed to work out what the Pleistocene history actually is. I estimate that the coast has retreated about 10m since I first researched this site in 1965.
Parts of the old clay-pit are already visible, in a 30m stretch at the southern end of the section, and in the middle of the section to the north of a prominent "plug" of reddish Irish Sea till (seen in the photo above with a "cap" of dark green vegetation).
Here is an oblique aerial shot of the sediment cliff, taken in summertime. Maybe a year or two old? The main features as seen today are all present. Click to enlarge.