|Saxilby Bridge||1 mile, 5¾ furlongs|
|Bridge Street Footbridge||1 mile, 4½ furlongs|
|Bridge Street Pipe Bridge||1 mile, 4½ furlongs|
|Saxilby Village Wharf moorings||1 mile, 4¼ furlongs|
|West Bank Railway Bridge||1 mile, 3¾ furlongs|
|Torksey Visitor Moorings||3 miles, 1¾ furlongs|
|Torksey Lock||3 miles, 3¼ furlongs|
|A156 Road Bridge||3 miles, 3½ furlongs|
|Torksey Junction||3 miles, 5½ furlongs|
These pictures are licensed under a Creative Commons license and copyright the photographer shown above
Why not log in and add some from the "add" submenu?
Mouseover for more information or
Nearest Water point
Nearest Rubbish disposal
Nearest Chemical toilet disposalOn this waterway in the direction of Torksey Junction On this waterway in the direction of High Bridge Lincoln (the Glory Hole) Travel to High Bridge Lincoln (the Glory Hole), then on the River Witham (Lincoln to Boston) to Bardney Lock No 2 Travel to Torksey Junction, then on the River Trent (tidal section - Cromwell to Keadby) to Chesterfield Canal - River Trent Junction, then on the Chesterfield Canal (Retford to the Trent) to West Stockwith Basin
Nearest Place to turnTravel to Torksey Junction, then on the River Trent (tidal section - Cromwell to Keadby) to Chesterfield Canal - River Trent Junction, then on the Chesterfield Canal (Retford to the Trent) to West Stockwith Basin
Wikipedia has a page about Drinsey Nook
Drinsey Nook is a small village in the West Lindsey district of Lincolnshire, England. It is situated approximately 2 miles (3 km) south-west from Saxilby, close to the county border with Nottinghamshire. The village sits on the bank of the east of Lincoln section of the Foss Dyke, a canal which runs from the River Trent to the River Witham. The population of the village is included in the civil parish of Kettlethorpe.
Drinsey Nook is notable for Tom Otter, a man who murdered his new wife in 1805. Otter, reputedly from Treswell, was already a married when he married his wife, Mary, whom he murdered the same day near the bridge that now bears his name. He was hanged in 1806, and was held in a Gibbet post adjacent to Gibbet Wood. Tom Otter lane is the B1190 running south from the village, and Tom Otters Bridge is named after the site of the murder.