Coastal deposition is when the sea drops or deposits material. This can include sand, sediment and shingle. This results in the formation of landforms of coastal deposition.
The beach is the area between the lowest spring tide level and the point reached by the storm waves in the highest tides. Every beach is different but they are usually made up of material deposited on a wave-cut platform.
Longshore drift moves material along a coastline. Where there is an obstruction or the power of the waves is reduced the material is deposited. Where rivers or estuaries meet the sea deposition often occurs. The sediment which is deposited usually builds up over the years to form a long ridge of material (usually sand or shingle). Such a ridge is called a spit. Spurn Point on the Holderness Coast is an example of a coastal spit as is Hurst Castle spit.
The video below shows Spurn Point, a coastal spit, located to the south of the Holderness Coast.