4 days in Grampians Itinerary

4 days in Grampians Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Grampians trip planner

Make it your trip
Drive
1
Halls Gap
— 2 nights
Drive
2
Moonambel
— 1 night
Drive

S M T W T F S
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
1
2
3
4
5
6

Halls Gap

— 2 nights
Halls Gap serves as a home base for visiting Grampians National Park.
Venture out of the city with trips to J Ward Museum Complex (in Ararat) and Great Western (Seppelt & Best's Wines Great Western). Next up on the itinerary: tour the pleasant surroundings at The Pinnacle, admire the sheer force of MacKenzie Falls, learn about wildlife with up-close encounters at Halls Gap Zoo, and shake up your sightseeing with a climbing tour.

For reviews, ratings, more things to do, and other tourist information, refer to the Halls Gap road trip planning tool.

Melbourne to Halls Gap is an approximately 3-hour car ride. You can also do a combination of train and bus; or take a bus. Finish your sightseeing early on the 27th (Sat) to allow enough time to drive to Moonambel.

Things to do in Halls Gap

Parks · Outdoors · Wineries · Nature

Side Trips

Moonambel

— 1 night
Kick off your visit on the 28th (Sun): do a tasting at EQUUS @ Moonambel, then do a tasting at Taltarni Vineyards, then learn about winemaking at Grape Farm Winery, and finally do a tasting at Summerfield Cellar Door.

For where to stay, more things to do, maps, and tourist information, read our Moonambel sightseeing planner.

Drive from Halls Gap to Moonambel in 1.5 hours. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 28th (Sun) early enough to travel back home.

Things to do in Moonambel

Wineries

Grampians travel guide

4.5
Hiking Trails · Zoos · Lookouts
Also known as Gariwerd, the Grampians National Park made it on the Australian National Heritage List for its stunning indigenous rock art and majestic natural wonders. Apart from the rock art, the area is relatively untouched. Go to see the vast array of wildflowers. This is the home of the "Grampian Wave." This isn't a wave that needs water: It's a wind wave. This strange phenomenon happens when westerly winds hit the ridge at a right angle and push paragliders as high as 8,500 m (28,000 ft). In 2006, bushfires destroyed almost half the park, but only a few months after nature began to regenerate and visitors returned in full force.