Language Services in Lincolnshire

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Knockhundred offers professional interpreting and translation solutions throughout Lincolnshire.

To date, our linguists have worked in over 190 languages and the list continues to grow. You can find a full list of our languages here.

Knockhundred Translations provides several types of interpreting, including telephone interpreting.

Our teams of qualified, skilled language interpreters can attend your assignment 24/7 in

  • Lincoln
  • Grimsby
  • Scunthorpe
  • Boston
  • Skegness
  • Spalding
  • Grantham
  • Stamford
  • Louth
and throughout Lincolnshire.

Knockhundred Translations provides several types of interpreting, including telephone interpreting. For more information on our interpreters and the interpreting services we offer in Bedfordshire, please visit our main interpreting page.

Alternatively you can visit the relevant language service page below:

Do you have a certificate or official document that needs translating and/or certifying?

If you live in Lincolnshire, we can help with your certified document translation requirements.

Visit our certified, notarised or FCO legalised translation page for more information.

While you’re here… Some quite interesting facts about Lincolnshire.


Did you know that Grantham has given us the first female Police Officer – Mrs Edith Smith, appointed in November 1914 – the first British woman Prime Minister – Margaret Thatcher – and what is regarded as the world’s first ‘diesel’ engine – a heavy oil engine made by Richard Hornsby & Sons in the town and designed by Herbert Akroyd Stuart.

Grimsby. Did you know that Britain’s first North Sea energy find was made off Grimsby on September 17 1965?

The drilling rig Sea Gem, converted from a barge, discovered natural gas a mile-and-a-half beneath the seabed 40 miles east of the Lincolnshire port.

Tragically the same platform was involved in the first North Sea rig disaster, when two of its legs collapsed and 13 men were killed on December 27 that same year.

Stamford. Did you know that the first tomatoes grown in the UK were raised in the conservatory of the great 16th century pile Burghley House near Stamford?

Those early fruits would almost certainly not have been eaten as the British considered tomatoes to be poisonous until perhaps the 18th century.

They do in fact contain minute and inconsequential amounts of a toxin called… Tomatine.

Do you have any questions?

If you would like more information or to discuss our language services, you can call us on +44 (0)1544-388040 send an email to or complete the form and we’ll get back to you as soon as possible.

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