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But Barrow's strategic importance is illustrated by the huge motte and bailey castle constructed by Drogo de la Beauvriere in the 11th Century.
One of the village's most famous sons was John Harrison (1693-1776) who invented the first practical marine-chronometer which enabled sailors to accurately compute their position in the sea.
The Parish Church of St Wilfrids's overlooks the town.
Bus services run frequently between Alford, Mablethorpe, Spilsby, Louth and Boston.
One of its main attractions is its view of the bridge, which can be best seen from Barton's Clay Pits, which cover five miles.
Once the home of a thriving tile and brick industry, the flooded pits are now a haven for wildlife and each has its own character.
Alford - The beautiful, historic market town of Alford is about 30 miles from Grimsby between Grimsby and Boston.
Visitors will find no shortage of things to do and see in the town which has held its Market Charter for more than 700 years.
There is an abundance of historical buildings in the village and in 1974 it was designated a conservation area.
Barton developed thanks to its prime position by the Humber and in the 11th Century it was the most important port in the region.
Because of its wealth as a trading centre many impressive Georgian and Victorian buildings were erected which make it an ideal place to wander through.
The town has a new church hall on the site of the former wooden St Barnabas Hall which was demolished in 1992. - Barnetby Barrow Upon Humber - Barrow-upon-Humber's origins have been traced back to at least the 7th Century when a monastery was founded by St Chad.
It never grew into a town and was destroyed by Viking raids in the 9th Century.- Tennyson Country Barnetby - The thriving township of Barnetby-le-Wold has sprung up from a cleft in the Wolds.