From the Barossa Valley we made our way South to the Fleurieu Peninsula and we decided to make our way to Victor Harbour. The weather was not very good, cold and raining so there was not a lot that we were able to do. There is a horse drawn train that takes passengers over to Granite Island, which has penguins as it's main inhabitants. We decided to walk across the causeway and were glad that we did as we were lucky enough to see a stingray or a small shark and a seal rolling around in the sea, he was quite happy and enjoying the attention he was getting. Once we got over to the island we were too cold to have a walk around looking for penguins to we decided to have a coffee and then walk back and then take a walk along the Esplanade.As the weather was so awful in Victor Harbour we made our way on towards our next destinaton. We arrived in Robe and decided to stay, we found a campsite overlooking the beach and we were lucky enough to get one of the sites closest to the beach fence. It was cold but bright and we were happy to relax do a spot of fishing at the marina and just look out at the ocean.After relaxing in Robe we headed inland to the Narracorte caves, a World Heritage site. We took a self guided tour through the Wet Cave, which was deceiving as it was much bigger than it looked. We were then taken on a short tour of Alexandra Cave, we were told of the formation and exploration and then finally taken to the straw formation which was really pretty. The final part of our day at the caves was a tour of the Victoria Fossil Cave where we were taken down some narrow pathways and again told about the exploration and the history of tourism. There was an area at the end where some fossils of mega fauna had been excavated and put back together to show what types of now extinct animals may have lived in the area. The types of fossils were what is believed to be a marsupial lion and a type of Kangaroo, it was the finding of these fossils that led to the area gaining World heritage status in 1994.The next stop and our last in South Australia was Mount Gambier. Mount Gambier has 3 volcanic crates, a couple with lakes. The most famous being the blue lake, which has a bright blue colour which apparently can't be explained, it changes colour in the spring from a normal blue to a turquoise blue. Before we left we visited the Umpherson Sinkhole a limestone cave that has collapsed to make a crater in the ground. The area was created into a garden by one of the original owners, at this time there was still water lying as a small lake, it was a place for the family to relax. Now the area is still a garden surrounded by the cave walls, running water and a rose garden.