Easton on the hill

Easton-on-the-Hill is located at the north eastern tip of the district of East-Northamptonshire, UK. Sited on the A43, approximately 3.5 miles from Stamford. The village is compact in form, with the older part of the village located north of the High Street.

It was recorded in the Doomsday Book as “Estone”. The A43 was originally thought to have been a back lane to the High Street, and subsequently became a main turnpike.

The oldest building in the village, excluding All Saints Church, is the ‘Priests House’. It was built in the 16th Century, extensively restored in 1867 and it is now owned by the National Trust. All Saints Church dates from the 12th Century and has been enlarged and altered over the centuries, the last major building works taking place in the late 19th century.

For more information about Easton on the Hill, please click here.

History image

See & Do


Burghley House
Burghley is one of the largest and grandest houses of the first Elizabethan Age. As well as the house and gardens – including it’s secrets, there are always events and shows throughout the year including the Burghley Horse Trials in August.

rutland water

Rutland Water Nature Reserve
Rutland Water Nature Reserve offers a multitude of activities for wildlife enthusiasts of all ages throughout the year. From nature detectives to family drop-in days there is plenty to keep the kids happy during the holidays.


Proclaimed by Sir Walter Scott as “the finest stone town in England”, Stamford was declared a conservation area in 1967. It has over 600 listed buildings of mellow limestone in the town centre including five medieval churches, all real gems.

Nene Valley

Nene Valley Railway
The Nene Valley Railway offers a superb day out for all the family from 5s to 95s! Operating since 1977 in its present form, the line once formed part of an important cross-country route from East Anglia to the Midlands.