Haconby is a village and civil parish in the South Kesteven district of Lincolnshire, England. The population of the civil parish at the 2001 census was 448 increasing to 532 at the 2011 census. It is situated on the western edge of the Lincolnshire Fens, 3 miles (5 km) north from Bourne.
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Haconby is situated just off the A15. Two miles (3 km) to the west is Stainfield, part of the civil parish. To the south of the village is Hacconby Hall.
There are no amenities in the village other than the local public house, the Hare and Hounds on West Road. The nearest post office and shops are in the adjacent village of Morton to the south.
Stainfield Spa, 1.5 miles (2.4 km) to the west of the village, is a chalybeate spring discovered in 1720 by Dr Edward Greathead of Lincoln.
A former railway line passed north to south close to the east of the village - the Sleaford branch of the Great Northern Railway, which closed to passengers in 1930 and to freight in 1964. A Roman road, King Street, (from Bourne to just south of Ancaster) passes through the western part of the parish, just west of Stainfield. There was an Iron Age or Roman town near Stainfield.
The village (Haakon's village) has also been known as Hacconby. Haconby's chapel is the smallest gallery seated chapel in the country. The village church is dedicated to St Andrew. On 27 February 2008 the parish church spire was damaged by the 2008 Lincolnshire earthquake.
The primary school closed in the 1970s.
The civil parish covers the villages of Haconby and Stainfield. Local Democracy is provided by Haconby and Stainfield Parish Council.