Parish registers exist from 1675, but I.G.I. entries go back to 1562.
The Family History Library (FHL) in Salt Lake City has the parish register on microfilm covering 1799 to 1863 and the Bishop's Transcript from 1562 to 1858 on another microfilm. Parish register printouts are also available on microfilm from the FHL.
The Lincolnshire FHS has published several marriage indexes and a burial index for the Aveland and Ness Deanery to make your search easier.
Uffington is both a village and parish which lies 90 miles north of London and just over two miles east of Stamford on the A16 trunk road. The parish is bounded on the south by Northamptonshire and on the east by Tallington parish. The River Welland flows eastward along the parish's southern border. The parish covers about 3,240 acres and includes the hamlet of Casewick.
Casewick Hall was a large mansion, the residence, in 1841, of Sir John TROLLOPE, one of whose ancestors was created a baronet in 1641.
Uffington Hall is on the north bank of the Welland River. It was the seat of George Augustus Frederick Albemarle BERTIE, Earl of Lindsey. In 1626, Robert BERTIE was created the Earl of Lindsey. Erected in 1830, it was destroyed by fire in December, 1904.
Richard CROFT also has a photograph of the Uffington House gates on Geo-graph, taken in 2008.
The name Uffington is from the Old English Uffa+ing+tun, or "Uffa's estate". In the 1086 Domesday Book, the village is given as Uffintone. [A. D. Mills, "A Dictionary of English Place-Names," Oxford University Press, 1991]
This place was an ancient parish in Lincoln county and became a modern Civil Parish when those were established.
The parish was in the ancient Ness Wapentake in the South Kesteven district in the parts of Kesteven.
On 1 April, 1931, the Civil Parish lost about 920 acres. It was reduced by 583 acres to enlarge Baston Civil Parish, 189 acres to enlarge Langtoft Civil Parish and 155 acres to enlarge Market Deeping Civil Parish. All these other parishes were in the Bourne Registration District.