Four teenagers from Epsom have been arrested in connection with a violent row at a Woking house party which put six people in hospital.

Police say they received “multiple calls” shortly after 9.30pm about a house party that “spilled onto the street and escalated into disorder” in Dartmouth Avenue on November 3.

The six taken to hospital were treated for laceration injuries before being discharged.

They are not believed to be life-threatening nor life-changing.

It has been reported the injuries may have resulted from the victims being stabbed, however, this has not been confirmed.

Three 16-year-old girls and one 16-year-old boy from Epsom were among the six who were arrested by police.

A 16-year-old boy from Addlestone and an 18-year-old man from Woking were also held before all were released under investigation as enquiries continue.

A South East Coast Ambulance Service (SECAmb) spokesman confirmed they attended the incident and responded to reports of a serious assault.

He added that a number of patients were taken to hospital with "serious and potentially serious" injuries, while a further five were assessed and treated at the scene.

Now Surrey Police are keen to speak with everyone at the house party – especially if they have any photos or videos – as well as people with dash cam footage from the area.

Detective Sergeant Ian Paley, who is investigating the incident, said: “Although we have made a number of arrests, we are still keen to speak to everyone who was at the party so that we can establish exactly what has happened.

“I'd ask parents to talk with their teenage children if they may have been at this party, and encourage them to come forward and help our investigation.

“Thankfully the injuries in this case are not thought to be life-threatening or life-changing, but we are determined to ensure those responsible are brought to justice.”

Anyone with information is asked to contact Surrey Police on 101, quoting reference PR/45180117754.

You can also share information anonymously with the independent charity Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111 or click here.