The village of Bonby nestles against the foot of the North Lincolnshire Wolds to the east of the Ancholme Valley and has existed for centuries. It is first mentioned in the Domesday Book of 1086 where it was recorded as Bundebi. It is one of the so called Low Villages or Springline villages that stretch alongside the Wolds from Elsham to South Ferriby on the banks of the Humber. These pretty, rural communities are surrounded by mainly arable farmland and enjoy extensive and beautiful views over the Ancholme Valley and the northern most part of the Lincolnshire Wolds.
Bonby is situated in the middle of the Low Villages between Worlaby and Saxby All Saints and between the larger market towns of Brigg and Barton on Humber.
Our pretty and thriving village provides a peaceful, safe and pleasant place to
live for all ages and our community strives to keep it as such.
Our small village has a playground and playing field for younger members of the community, the Gilman Trail for walking and picnicking for all ages, a village hall available for all events, ancient and lovely St Andrews Church, a restaurant and a village shop and post office. The surrounding countryside provides beautiful long walks and cycle rides, or simply to sit on the benches at the top of the Wold enjoying stunning views and sunsets.From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Bonby is a village and civil parish in North Lincolnshire, England, and approximately 4 miles (6 km) south from Barton-upon-Humber. According to the 2001 Census it had a population of 481, increasing to 532 at the 2011 census.
The village was recorded in the Domesday Book under the name of "Bundebi".
The Grade II listed Anglican parish church is dedicated to St Andrew. The church has an Early English nave and chancel, and a 17th-century brick tower. Bonby held a small priory, established by the Benedictine priory of St Fromund in Normandy. The priory was transferred to the Carthusian order at Beauvale, Nottinghamshire.