That aerial has been specifically designed for digital indoor use.
it has a gain of 25±1 according to the product leaflet, so there is no reason why it shouldnt work, only risk with this product though, is if it does work, it will work too well and you could be left with a signal which is too strong.
That is another ok digital set top aerial, with a less gain, of 15dB
But i am no expert on indoor aerials.
so i could be wrong so im not claiming to know everything, and if i am wrong i apoligise.
but for freeview to have an ideal signal the strength i was informed should be between, 55 to 60dBuV, even at 53dbUv it should work, or less, i have known freeview to work on signals as low as 40dBuV, but i know it does depend on the area, so just because it worked there wont mean it will work everywhere.
your transmitter is only 9 miles away, and has an estimated signal transmission strength of 58dBuV...so bearing in mind alignment, and the fact it is indoors you should still recieve a reasonable signal i assume.
But as Royold said, indoor aerials are usually a hit and miss scenario so you can only know by trying it.
the reason for this is because they dont have the signal focusing power of a normal aerial, alignment, walls, and height are other issues.