Headley Down shown within Hampshire
|OS grid reference|
|Sovereign state||United Kingdom|
|Postcode district||GU35 8|
|EU Parliament||South East England|
|UK Parliament||East Hampshire|
Headley Down is a hamlet (place) within the civil parish of Headley in the East Hampshire district of Hampshire, England surrounded on two sides by National Trust land. It is 36 miles (58 km) south west of London and 2.9 miles (4.6 km) east of Bordon. Nearby are the villages of Grayshott and Churt.
The main through road is the B3002 (Beech Hill/Grayshott Road) connecting Headley Down to the A3 at Hindhead via Grayshott to the east, and to the A325 at Bordon, via Headley and Lindford to the west.
The nearest railway station is 3.3 miles (5.3 km) south of the village, at Liphook.
The hamlet was formally named in March 1923 when the Post Office proclaimed that 'the official name of the Telephone Call Office which has been established on Stone Hill will be Headley Down.'
During the Second World War the area was a camp for Canadian soldiers. The King of Norway (Haakon VII) lived here for a time after his country was invaded by the Germans; the house (Stonedene) has since been demolished, replaced by a residential development called Stonedene Close.
Londis convenience shop Located in Eddeys Lane.
Post Office Located inside Londis.
Butchers Next to Londis.
One Stop Local Shop, a.k.a. M&W's
- Headley Theatre Club - The Club was founded in 1952, building on the success of a pageant held to celebrate the Festival of Britain the previous year. It was felt that an organisation should be formed in the Village to encourage such enthusiasm and talent on a more permanent basis. And so it has remained. The Club puts on a pantomime, a 3-act play and a musical event each year.
- St Francis Community Church - An interdenominational church for Headley Down and the surrounding area. Located on Eddeys Lane.
- Headley Scouts - A Scout, Cub and Beaver Group. Meetings are at the Scout Centre on Beech Hill Road
- Ludshott Common - Adjoining the eastern and southern boundary of the hamlet, Ludshott Common is one of the largest remaining areas of heathland in East Hampshire. It covers 285 ha (705 acres) and is designated a Site of Special Scientific Interest (SSSI) and Special Protection Area (SPA) due to the number of endangered species, including Woodlark, Nightjar and Dartford Warbler. There are also a great many spiders and butterflies, including Silver-Studded Blue, Grayling and Green Hairstreak. 
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