Counthorpe and Creeton
There are no major roads through the parish, though the London-Edinburgh railway line bisects the parish. The parish is crossed by the B1176 Swinstead to Little Bytham road on the eastern half, and at the western extremity by a minor road from Swayfield to Castle Bytham. These two north-south routes are joined by two minor roads that pass east-west through the parish, meeting at the quarry before passing under the railway line at . 
A large limestone quarry, at  Several small streams rise in the Parish, most of which drain into the West Glen river. There are several springs neat Counthorpe House. There is a steep-sided valley south of the Quarries, through which one of the springs drains North-west, falling from around 75 or 80m to just below 55m at the bottom of the valley. To the east the west Glen runs in a wider U-shaped valley with an alluvial floor. The river is between 55m contours, with the land rising to east and west to more than 65m., is known as Creeton Quarry, even though it is properly in Counthorpe. It produces fine limestone for building purposes.
- "Neighbourhood statistics". 2001 census. Office for national statistics. Retrieved 20 April 2013.
- Grantham: Bottesford & Colsterworth (Map) (A1 ed.). 1:25 000. OS Explorer. Ordnance survey of Great Britain. 3 January 2006. § 247. ISBN 9780319238332.
- Bourne & Heckington: Billingborough & Morton (Map) (A1 ed.). 1:25 000. OS Explorer. Ordnance survey of Great Britain. 3 January 2006. § 248. ISBN 9780319238110.
- "Limestone". Johnson Quarries group. Archived from the original on 2 August 2013. Retrieved 5 September 2013.
- "Parish Meeting". SKDC. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
- Google (5 September 2013). "Parish Outline" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved 5 September 2013.
- Media related to Counthorpe and Creeton at Wikimedia Commons
- "All 23 Pastscape historical records for the parish". English Heritage. Retrieved 5 September 2013.