4 days in Adelaide & Barossa Valley Itinerary

4 days in Adelaide & Barossa Valley Itinerary

Created using Inspirock South Australia planner

Make it your trip
1
Adelaide
— 2 nights
Drive
2
Angaston
— 1 night
Drive

S M T W T F S
17
18
19
20
21
22
23

Adelaide

— 2 nights
Adelaide exists contentedly as a cultured, diverse, and attractive city with a laid-back center, leafy residential districts, and an underlying cosmopolitan atmosphere.
Spend the 17th (Sun) seeing the top landmarks with Trail Hopper. There's much more to do: take in nature's colorful creations at Adelaide Botanic Garden, explore the world behind art at Art Gallery of South Australia, steep yourself in history at Adelaide Oval, and get a new perspective on nature at South Australian Museum.

For photos, reviews, more things to do, and more tourist information, go to the Adelaide trip builder site.

Use the Route module to find travel options from your starting location to Adelaide. In October, daily temperatures in Adelaide can reach 26°C, while at night they dip to 13°C. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 19th (Tue) so you can go by car to Angaston.

Things to do in Adelaide

Tours · Wineries · Parks · Museums
Find places to stay Oct 17 — 19:

Angaston

— 1 night
Angaston is a town on the eastern side of the Barossa Valley in South Australia, 77 km northeast of Adelaide. Kick off your visit on the 20th (Wed): do a tasting at Langmeil Winery, make a trip to Gardner Knives, learn about winemaking at Seppeltsfield, then do a tasting at Tscharke Wines, and finally do a tasting at Yelland & Papps.

To see reviews, ratings, traveler tips, and tourist information, read our Angaston online day trip planner.

Getting from Adelaide to Angaston by car takes about 1.5 hours. Expect a daytime high around 28°C in October, and nighttime lows around 11°C. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 20th (Wed) to allow time to drive back home.

Things to do in Angaston

Wineries · Historic Sites

Side Trips

Find places to stay Oct 19 — 20:

Barossa Valley travel guide

4.2
A broad, verdant valley formed by the North Para River, Barossa Valley enjoys prominence as a result of the area’s focus on viniculture. Vineyards have been a common sight in Barossa Valley, one of Australia’s most notable wine-producing regions, since 1852, when the Bethany vineyard was first planted. The area maintains a strong association with the German community.