Hubbard's hills is a territory of regular magnificence straightforwardly toward the west of Louth, Lincolnshire, England and is well known for family picnics, school field excursions and canine strolling. The recreation center is committed to the memory of Annie Pahud. Hubbard's Hills was given to the town of Louth by the trustees of Auguste Alphonse Pahud, and opened to general society on 1 August 1907. Auguste Pahud, who was Swiss, moved to Louth in 1875 to take up obligations as a German and French instructor at King Edward VI Grammar School. They were rich ranchers living at the estate in Withern around six miles south east of Louth.
Annie Pahud kicked the bucket in 1889 and Auguste never got over this, submitting suicide in 1902. They were covered at Withern Church, however their tombstones were evacuated after it was proclaimed excess in July 1980. The congregation was sold as a private home in 1983.Annie and Auguste's headstones are as yet unmistakable on the pathway next to what used to be the congregation. The trustees of Auguste Pahud purchased Hubbard's hills to respect his desire to make a remembrance for Annie. They set up an Edwardian joy plant with a lake, a nation stop and a memorial. The transport required "the common magnificence of the property and its country character is to be perpetually kept up".