Jacob's Estate Cottage
29 Barossa Valley Way, Rowland Flat, SA
Situated on the grounds of St Hugo Cellar door, and within walking distance of Jacob’s Creek Visitor Centre, Jacob’s Estate Cottage offers stylish, contemporary accommodation for up to six people. An original 19th century Barossa settler’s cottage, the property has been beautifully restored and offers three bedrooms and two gorgeous bathrooms.
Located just over an hour’s drive from Adelaide and situated within walking distance to both Jacob’s Creek and St Hugo, the cottage is surrounded by wide verandahs, beautiful gardens, and has an alfresco dinning area. On arrival you will find the cottage stocked with fresh provisions, including fresh bread, bacon, eggs, tomatoes and mushrooms, for you to prepare breakfast at your leisure. Other complimentary treats include a bottle of barossa wine and chocolates on arrival.
To book, call 0437 376 504 or email email@example.com
The Barossa wine region is a contemporary region with a European tradition of celebrating food and wine that spans seven generations. The Barossa wine region has a long history of making full-bodied reds, fortified and robust white wines.
As well as its 70+ wineries, the Barossa is home to award-winning restaurants, stone churches and heritage buildings, in a uniquely Australian landscape of gum trees and vineyards.
The Barossa (zone) consists of the lower, warmer Barossa Valley (region), which is suited to producing award-winning Shiraz, and the cooler higher Eden Valley (region), famous for its Riesling.
The Barossa region produces a great variety of wine, with the main styles being Chardonnay, Riesling, Semillon, Grenache, Mourvedre, Cabernet Sauvignon and Shiraz.
Tour the Barossa and you’ll see well preserved 160-year-old villages, chateaus and churches, gracious heritage towns, century-old cellars and some of the world’s oldest Shiraz vineyards. Listen carefully and you might even hear the local German ‘Barossa Deutsch’ being spoken.
The Barossa’s winemaking and grape growing heritage dates back to 1842, when the first vines were planted by European immigrants. They left a distinctive legacy in the food and wine traditions and architecture of the region. Today the region is home to sixth-generation winemakers who work with some of the world’s oldest vines, as well as a dynamic community of artisan food producers.