Itinerary, New Zealand, Road Trip
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10-Day New Zealand South Island Road Trip Itinerary

Planning to visit New Zealand? Lucky you, you’re about to experience one of the world’s most beautiful country. In this post, I’ll be taking you through my New Zealand South Island road trip itinerary!

New Zealand South Island had long been in my to-visit list, but New Zealand is located out of the way from most places. It requires proper planning and setting aside of time, and I just kept getting distracted by other destinations to ever consider visiting New Zealand properly. So when an opportunity came up at my full-time job to check out New Zealand, I jumped on it!

PS: This is going to be a very long post. If you don’t have time to read this now, click here to save this post on Pinterest to read later!

View from Ben Lomond Hike
View from Ben Lomond Hike

Anyways, on to the big New Zealand trip-

New Zealand South Island Overview

The majority of beautiful New Zealand landscape and photos you see in travel magazines are located in the South Island. And I swear, there is a lot to see here – 10 days was barely enough to scratch the surface of South Island. Every point of interest is so spread apart with a lot of ground to cover because, at around 150,000km², it’s not exactly a tiny island.

Despite this, I was surprised to learn that there are actually fewer people living in the entirety of South Island than there are people living in Auckland, the biggest city in New Zealand in the North Island. So to put things into perspective for myself, I looked up the comparison of South Island to Singapore in terms of population density. And it turns out, there are nearly 6x more people in the tiny island of Singapore than in South Island, even though the size of Singapore is only 0.5% the size of the South Island.

Crazy stuff, hey? So it’s either Singapore is way too tiny or New Zealand is just that sparsely populated (It’s both).

OK, I’m done feeling small about my home country – now back to the itinerary.

10-Day New Zealand South Island Itinerary

The area you’d want to visit in South Island falls under Te Wahipounamu, which is Maori for “the greenstone waters”. It’s the South West New Zealand World Heritage, which in turn is internationally recognized by UNESCO World Heritage. This list encompasses Fiordland, Mount Aspiring, Mount Cook and Westland Tai Poutini.

If you are only in South Island for 10 days, you can probably only cover 3 out of 4 unless you really pack in the days.

Here’s our 10-Day New Zealand South Island Itinerary (scroll for detailed description and photos!):

We have a lot of ground to cover so we decided to open-jaw our trip for the sake of time optimization – we flew into Queenstown and flew out of Christchurch. That way, we won’t have to drive back to Queenstown at the end of the trip. I highly recommend doing this too if you are pressed for time! You can do this in reverse too, of course. Meaning, you can choose to fly to Christchurch and flying out of Queenstown, it really makes no difference! Just reverse the order of places to visit.

You can check this map below to visualize my itinerary. I’ve also marked up things to see and restaurants to eat at.

New Zealand Travel Tips

I find that New Zealand is very similar to Australia, so a lot of the tips below are going to overlap from my previous posts:

  • You MUST rent a car – driving is pretty much a requirement in order to see the most of the South Island in 10 days. Arrange to pick up the car straight from the airport you’re flying into, then arrange to drop it off from the other airport you will be flying out of. Saves you tons of time! For example, we picked up our car in Queenstown Airport but will be dropping it off at Christchurch Airport.
  • Make sure you have an International Driver License with at least a month validity left. And make sure the license is in English or has been translated to one.
  • Like Australia, they are strict on speed limit so keep to it! We actually got pulled over for driving a little bit over the limit at Fiordland National Park
  • Fill up the fuel tank before returning your car, or it’s going to cost you later. The rental car will fill it up for you and charge you a premium for it!
  • 4G connection is widely available in most of the town I went to (I connected to Sparks, supposedly a major telco in New Zealand). Sometimes you lose connection when you’re out in the national parks, but the cities are well connected.
  • In smaller towns, most amenities are closed by 6 pm. Yes, like Australia. And yes, even grocery stores, so plan ahead if you need to replenish resources. But in bigger cities like Auckland, Christchurch, and Queenstown you’ll be fine.
  • As with Australia, the sun was super strong in NZ – always wear sunscreen and layer up with extra clothing and a hat to shield yourself, even when you plan to be in the car all day.
  • I downloaded offline maps on my Google Maps app just in case we go off grid. I experienced low connectivity when deep inside the National Parks.
  • If you are visiting during Winter or beginning of Spring, make sure you check road conditions. A change of weather might render certain routes impassable – for example, a few days after we left, the South Island was hit with a huge snowstorm, which knocked over some trees and the road to Glenorchy was cut off from Queenstown for a period of time.
  • Take the DOC’s grading of hiking tracks with a grain of salt. Even if it says “easy” it’s might not be a walk in the park either (see my Ben Lomond summit blog for example). I feel like the DOC – short for Department of Conservation, the Nature Park Service of New Zealand – are catering to a very fit audience?

Packing List for Hiking

  • As with any trip, bring a Portable Charger. My favorite charger is the Xiaomi 10,000 mAh. This stuff is super powerful. It can charge an iPhone 7/8+ twice.
  • Bring a good yet light windbreaker. It gets very windy and cold on some days. I used Uniqlo Blocktech Parka which was sufficient.
  • Sunscreen – can’t stress this enough.
  • Sunglasses – for the same reason as above. Also, if you plan to go somewhere with snow on a sunny day, it will protect you against snow blindness. Something I only learned during the hike to Ben Lomond.
  • Snow gloves – if you are visiting at the tail end of Winter or beginning of Spring, there might still be some snow in the area. So you’ll want something waterproof and insulated so you can crawl on snow if you need to. Yet another thing I learned during the hike to Ben Lomond.
  • Hiking boots – yes you need this! my hiking boots are Columbia Newton Ridge Plus II in Mud/Sanguine. Also, I wanted a pop of color so I changed the laces to the 3M Rope Laces in Red from Slickies.

Weather in New Zealand in September

I was in New Zealand in the first two weeks of September (September 1 to 17) and the weather gets very cold once you hit South Island. On average, the daily temperatures were 9-12C but some nights could go below 0C. There was even a snowstorm that hit Queenstown and Wanaka (thankfully a few days after we left) even though it was already mid-September.

The temperature day-to-day varies greatly. One day it would be sunny and warm with blue skies, the next day it would be rainy and cold. Definitely make sure to plan ahead if you’re planning to do a long hike!

Accommodation in South Island

We booked all of our accommodations through Airbnb and I was very happy with all of them. Since we were a group of 5 people, we mostly booked 3 bedroom houses with full kitchen and amenities, and they ended up costing us about $30-40 / night per person. Of course, if you are traveling in a smaller group, it will cost more. If I was traveling by myself I would look at backpacker hostels instead.

I will link both the Airbnb we booked, as well as alternative hotel and budget hostel options at each stop down below. My tip on choosing an Airbnb? Make sure to only book from a super host (which means they are an experienced and trusted host) or accommodation with good past reviews.

If you are new to Airbnb, you can sign up using my link here to get some discounts!

Alright, now let’s cover the details of the 10-Day New Zealand South Island Road Trip Itinerary:

Day 1-3: Get to Queenstown and Fiordland National Park (Stay overnight at Te Anau)

As mentioned before, we decided to fly to Queenstown first and fly out of Christchurch at the end of our trip. We do this to save time since there is a lot to see and do in the South Island!

Queenstown is definitely the most beautiful town I’ve ever flown into. On my flight to Queenstown from Auckland, I paid extra $5 to get a window seat and I was lucky enough to have picked the side of the plane that’s facing West, which is where all the scenic Southern Alps is.

The view flying into Queenstown
The view flying into Queenstown

I highly, highly recommend this if you ever fly in and out of Queenstown. The last hour of the flight before descending to Queenstown was just pure scenic – totally worth the measly $5 I paid to sit window seat.

As soon as we landed in Queenstown, we picked up our rental car and drove down to Te Anau, which took 2.5 hours. Te Anau is the closest civilization to Fiordland National Park, and where everyone stays overnight. Once we got to Te Anau there wasn’t much else we could do since it’s already late. So we just settled in our Airbnb and watched the sunset from Lake Te Anau, which was extremely picturesque that night.

Te Anau lake was only a few steps away from our Airbnb
Te Anau lake was only a few steps away from our Airbnb

The next day, we drove up to Fiordland National Park. This national park is located in the southwest of the South Island and houses some of the most famous sights of New Zealand. Fiordland National Park is part of Te Wahipounamu and is a UNESCO World Heritage site.

What to do at Fiordland National Park:

1. Lake Marian Hike – My favorite hike in the Fiordland. It was a sufficiently challenging yet short hike, and the reward at the end of it was a beautiful alpine lake. What more could you ask for?

2. Gertrude Saddle – This track is a highly technical track, described as an expert and unmarked track, but I’ve heard the reward at the end is massive – you get to overlook Milford Sound from the top of the saddle. We went at the tail end of winter, and unless you have experience at ice climbing and the right equipment, I don’t recommend going up to the summit.

Gertrude Saddle
Gertrude Saddle

3. Key Summit Track – This is another popular track, though we did not have a chance to visit. I think the Key Summit track would be an excellent choice for a day hike – it’s a 3 hours return journey.

4. Milford Sound – Probably the most famous attraction in the park. But in my personal opinion, I thought it was just okay in relative to the rest of the park.

Recommended Itinerary at Fiordland National Park

  • Day 1/10: Get to Queenstown and drive to Te Anau
  • Day 2/10: Milford Sounds and Gertrude Saddle at Fiordland National Park (or Key Summit Track)
  • Day 3/10: Lake Marian Hike at Fiordland National Park

In retrospect, I think I would have swapped Day 2 with Key Summit track since we love hiking and Milford Sound was a little underwhelming.

Where to stay in Te Anau

Airbnb – Here is the Airbnb we booked at Te Anau – it’s a brand new 3 bedroom house with very modern amenities. Very close (1-2 minute walk) to the lake.

Budget Options – If you are looking for budget accommodation, I recommend the following hostels:

Day 4-5: Queenstown

Queenstown is the most beautiful town I’ve ever visited. Everywhere you look, you are greeted with a beautiful view of the dramatic Southern Alps mountain range over Lake Wakatipu.

I know we aren’t supposed to play favorites, but Queenstown was definitely my favorite stop in this itinerary. Could you blame me though, when the beautiful lake and snow-capped mountains can be seen right outside the windows of our Airbnb? I really did not want to leave!

View of Lake Wakatipu from Queenstown
View of Lake Wakatipu from Queenstown

What to do at Queenstown and area around it:

1. Hiking to the summit of Ben Lomond – my most memorable moment in Queenstown is hiking to the summit of Ben Lomond. The track is NOT an easy hike despite being graded as “Easy” by the DOC, but it’s worth it. More info on hiking Ben Lomond in this blog post!

2. Take a short drive to Glenorchy, a cute little town just north of Queenstown. There are a few cool tracks you can do (Lake Sylvan track for example) near Glenorchy. Otherwise, the drive up from Queenstown to Glenorchy was just beautiful. This trip is doable on your own, or you can opt to take this Glenorchy Tour which will also show you the shooting locations of a famous movie *cough cough* Lord of the Rings.

3. Do Adventure Sports – Queenstown is known for high adrenaline sports activities. So if you’re up for it, here are some activities you can do. I suggest you pick one:

  • Skydiving in Queenstown – New Zealand is known as one of the best skydiving spots in the world. If you want to skydive in New Zealand, Queenstown is THE place to do it!
  • Kawarau Bridge Bungee Jump – If Skydiving is not your thing, then perhaps you can try the bungee jump instead! It’s a 43m jump over the Kawarau River.
  • The Nevis Swing – The swing is also a great option for that adrenaline rush, you’ll be swinging across a canyon 160m over the Nevis River.
  • Shotover Jet – If you prefer to do water sports instead but still want the excitement, then you might be interested in this 30-minute jet boat ride on the Shotover River.
  • Skyline Gondola (with optional Luge Ride) – You can take this gondola to see Queenstown from above, or as a shortcut to the Ben Lomond summit. I highly recommend reading my blog on Ben Lomond first if you are thinking of hiking up. It may not be as easy as you expected.
  • If you decided to take the Gondola, then you might be interested in The Ledge Swing as well. Apparently, it will send you 400m flying over Queenstown!

Recommended Itinerary at Queenstown

  • Day 4/10: Drive to Queenstown from Te Anau (2.5 Hours) in the morning, visit Glenorchy or do one of the activity I mentioned above!
  • Day 5/10: Hike up to Ben Lomond in Queenstown (approx 6-8 hours)

Where to stay in Queenstown

Our Airbnb in Queenstown – (update: Unfortunately this Airbnb is no longer available for booking, but I’ll list some similar options below) This is just an average 3 bedroom apartment, but that view was the best out of all the accommodations we had. Check this out:

View from Airbnb in Queenstown at South Island, New Zealand
View from Airbnb in Queenstown at South Island, New Zealand

Hotels – As mentioned above, the Airbnb I booked is no longer active but here are some similar options in the same area. Basically, you’d want to stay near Frankton Road for the view I posted above (click here for the general area). These accommodations are 5-10 minutes drive to town so I would only recommend it if you are driving.

Budget Options – If you are looking for budget options, you can look at the following hostels. It might not have a spectacular view like the one I posted, but it will be right in the middle of town and close to amenities.

PS: YHA, Base and Nomads are all well-known chain for backpacker hostels across Australia and NZ, while Absoloot and JUCY are a local NZ business.

Day 6-7: Mount Aspiring National Park (Stay overnight at Wanaka)

Mount Aspiring National Park is part of the Southern Alps that I saw on my flight down to Queenstown. Like Fiordland, Mount Aspiring National Park is also part of Te Wahipounamu and is a UNESCO World Heritage site.

What to do at Mount Aspiring / Wanaka:

1. Rob Roy Glacier Track – A beautiful AND easy hike just an hour away from Wanaka. Part of the road leading to the start of the track is actually private farmland, so if you’re a city girl like me this would be a very amusing drive. You can read all about my experience on Rob Roy Glacier track here. Hint: so many cows. so many sheep. so many everything.

2. Roys Peak – Probably the most Instagrammed hike in New Zealand. It’s very popular so you’d be hiking with a lot of people. The hike is also very dull since it just zigzags up the hill, but I heard the view above is worth it! You just probably have to queue for it since this is such a popular hike. We chose not to do this since we had just hiked up Ben Lomond a few days prior.

3. Isthmus Peak – similar to Roy’s Peak, but lesser known. You can try this hike if you don’t feel like dealing with the crowd at Roy’s Peak.

4. Lake Wanaka and That Wanaka Tree – This lake is right in the town so you have no excuse not to check it out. There is also a pretty cool tree that is partly inside the lake and is a popular subject for photography.

5. Skydive Wanaka – If you missed out on skydiving in Queenstown, you can still do it here in Wanaka. You’ll see the Mount Aspiring range from the sky.

Recommended Itinerary at Wanaka

  • Day 6/10: Drive to Wanaka (1 Hour) in the morning, visit Lake Wanaka and see That Wanaka Tree
  • Day 7/10: Rob Roy Glacier Track at Mount Aspiring, followed by Skydiving

Where to stay in Wanaka

  • Our Airbnb in Wanaka – This Airbnb is a huge 3 bedroom house with a backyard and a large living room. It’s probably the coziest one out of all the places we stayed in South Island! It can accommodate up to 7 people.
  • The White Room – This is a studio apartment that can accommodate up to 4 people.

Budget Options – If you are looking for budget options in the town, you can take a look at the following hostel:

PS: YHA and Base well-known chain for backpacker hostels across Australia and NZ

Day 8-9: Aoraki / Mount Cook National Park (Stay overnight at Twizel)

This area had been long known to Maori as Aoraki, which means “Cloud Piercer”. It was then renamed to Mount Cook after James Cook in 1851, but the name Aoraki was reincorporated back in 1998 out of respect for Maori history. And yep, you guessed it. Like the other two national parks I’ve mentioned above, Aoraki is also part of Te Wahipounamu and is a UNESCO World Heritage site.

What to do at Aoraki / Mount Cook:

1. Hooker Valley Track – This is a very easy yet scenic 10km return route. The track is mostly flat and can be done by children and adults alike. The trail ends at Hooker Lake, with a great view of the famous Mount Cook. You can read about my Hooker Valley Track experience here.

2. Blue Lakes and Tasman Glacier – another easy track, shorter than Hooker Valley that ends up with a glacier view.

3. Lake Pukaki – the lesser-known twin of Lake Tekapo. Personally, I preferred Lake Pukaki better than Tekapo because it’s quieter! If you are here in the Spring, it’s also known for the Lupin flowers.

4. Lake Tekapo – probably the most famous Alpine lake in New Zealand. Unlike Lake Pukaki, you can find restaurants and tourist center at the base of the lake closest to the main road.

5. Church of Good Shepherd at Lake Tekapo – Lake Tekapo is also where the famous church is located. This tiny yet picturesque stone church is an iconic landmark of Lake Tekapo and has been a popular subject of night photography. Don’t expect to be the only photographer here!

Recommended itinerary at Aoraki / Mount Cook

  • Day 8/10: Drive to Twizel (1 Hour) in the morning, visit Hooker Valley Track at Aoraki and Lake Pukaki along the way
  • Day 9/10: Visit Lake Tekapo area and Church of Good Shepherd

Where to stay in Twizel / Aoraki

  • Our Airbnb in Twizel – A cozy little 3 bedroom house. Very convenient as a base to Aoraki and Lake Tekapo.

Other economic options you can consider:

Day 10: Drive to Christchurch and fly out

We spent some time in Christchurch after leaving Twizel, but this is only because we are flying out of Christchurch Airport. It’s not that Christchurch is not worth visiting – it’s actually a very cool city. It’s just that if you are optimizing time to see nature in New Zealand, then Christchurch is probably not going to be your first choice.

Keep in mind the drive from Twizel to Christchurch is 3 hours, so if you’re flying out early you might want to stay in Christchurch the night before to make sure you won’t be missing the flight.

Where to stay in Christchurch

For backpacker options:

Cost Breakdown of 10 days in New Zealand

Since a lot of people emailed me about this, here is the total cost for 10 days in South Island for 5 people. I was able to get a detailed number since we were using Splitwise to track group spending.

Type of Spend (%)in SGDin USD
Car Rental (14.13%)S$809.83US$591.12
Fuel for Car (5.56%)S$318.77US$232.68
Dining out (13.65%)S$782.40US$571.09
Groceries (7.04%)S$403.40US$294.45
Hotel (59.63%)S$3,418.28US$2,495.09
Grand TotalS$5,732.68US$4,184.44
Cost per personS$1,146.54US$836.89

Obviously, If you are traveling with fewer people, the cost could go up since sharing a car and hotel with fewer people means more total per person. But as you can see, the item that costs the most is accommodation. We stayed mostly in Airbnb, but if you are willing to go budget the cost can go down quite a bit. I also would budget a few hundred dollars more for any emergencies and activities you might want to do (skydiving, tours, etc).

Additionally, my airfare to NZ costs S$1260 (or roughly US$920).

Still have more time in the South Island?

If you are staying longer than 10 days in the South Island (lucky you!!!) – you can consider hitting up the following places:

  • Kahurangi National Park to the northwest of Christchurch. I had heard great things about Arthur’s Pass.
  • Westland Tai Poutini National Park. This is where the highly photographed Fox Glacier and Franz Josef Glacier are! I would definitely go visit if I have the chance to go back.

Annnnnd that’s all from me for New Zealand! I can safely say New Zealand was truly the most beautiful country I’ve ever visited, in terms of nature and scenic routes. It could be because I haven’t really traveled to the mountains during winter, so seeing snow almost every day was a brand new experience for me.

And of course, what’s a road trip without friends? I did this trip with my teammates from TradeGecko. This was actually a remote-work trip for us. We would go hike in the morning and work in the afternoon to sync up with Singapore. Thanks, Lucas and Shekhar for driving (a LOT) and Ezra and Nishant for being great travel buddies!

Hooker Lake at South Island, New Zealand
Hooker Lake at South Island, New Zealand

PS: Want to reference this post later?

Click on any of the images below to pin to your Pinterest board!

10 Days in New Zealand Itinerary
10 Days in New Zealand Itinerary
10 Days in New Zealand Itinerary
10 Days in New Zealand Itinerary
Filed under: Itinerary, New Zealand, Road Trip

by Melissa Hie

Hello! Welcome to Girl Eat World. I'm Melissa, the "Girl" in Girl Eat World. I run a popular Instagram account by the same name, @girleatworld, where I update my followers about my food and travel adventure. I love writing really long detailed blog posts about my travel experiences, which I'm guessing was how you ended up on this site! (Read more about me here)

26 Comments

  1. Michelle says

    Hi melissa,

    Thank you so much for posted this. It s so helpfull for me! Unfortunately i booked my flights , to christchurch and will fly out again from christchurch. Any advice where i need to start tge journey?

    Thankss!
    Michelle

    • Hey Michelle, you can still follow the same itinerary but backward. It takes 6 hours to drive back to Christchurch though, so probably something like this:

      Day 1-2: Get to Christchurch, go to Aoraki / Mount Cook and Lake Tekapo
      Day 3-4: Wanaka and Mount Aspiring National park
      Day 5-6: Queenstown and surrounding areas
      Day 7-9: Fiordland National Park
      Day 10: Drive back to Christchutch (6 hours)

  2. Matt says

    Melissa

    thanks for sharing, I have taken a note of these for my next trip to nz

    I really liked the information and its very useful

    Keep writing and inspiring, looking forward to reading your next post…

    Thanks

      • Tabitha says

        Hi Melissa,

        Sorry was abit confused. in the blog you mentioned that you went this trip during the the first two weeks of September (September 1 to 17). So is it in Sep or in Aug?

        • ah sorry, yes it was September. I was a bit confused bc it’s been a while! However, I was working in Auckland for the first 7 days before heading down to South Island for the last 10 days. I’ve shared my itinerary here for the South Island part only

  3. Erika says

    It’s been 17 days since I came back from New Zealand and I have to admit that it was the best trip of my life.
    I was there for 3 weeks, traveling the island from one point to another without stopping.

    It is a country that everyone should consider as a holiday destination, really advisable!

    Blessings.

  4. Hi Melissa, this long-read was really helpful for our planning of the 10-day journey across the island. The only thing bothering me is that we are flying into Christchurch and departing from Queenstown. Shall we simply do our road trip in the reverse direction? Thanks

    • yes you can definitely do it in reverse direction by just reversing the itinerary. it’s all pretty linear. we just happened to choose the queenstown to christchurch direction on random.

  5. Luke Lee says

    Hi Melissa,
    Thanks for the super helpful and detailed blog. Amazing detail.
    Can you let us know which AirBnB you stayed at while at Te Anau?
    Those sunset views by the lake are awesome!

  6. Elaine Chin says

    Hi Melissa,

    I enjoyed reading your blog & taking in some tips for our family trip this coming May! However, we booked our tickets before reading it & hence we are arriving & departing at Queenstown unlike your blog (which i think was a better opion, too bad:( ). Not use if you could then suggest how we can “U- turn” our itinerary such that we are able to cover some of these lovely places & yet depart from Queenstown. We are skipping Christchurch, anyway.

    Thank you in advance for sharing.

    Elaine C

    • Hey Elaine! I think it’s still very possible to use my itinerary, as the drive from Twizel to Queenstown is only 2.5-3 hours, which is the same journey as to Christchurch. I just recommended Christchurch since the drive from Twizel to Christchurch was quite beautiful and most people don’t like to U-turn, but it wasn’t a requirement if you don’t have the time.

      • Elaine Chin says

        Hi Melissa,

        Thank you for your reply. If we are starting from Queenstown towards north-west route, at which part/town you would suggest to take the u-turn route back to Queenstown for departure? I was a bit confused & lost as to which way to take.

        Thank you in advance for taking time to reply .

        • Hey Elaine, it really depends what you want to see, but I would U-turn around Lake Tekapo. or if you want to go further, you can go to Fox Glacier and then u-turn, but obviously, this would be longer drive back to Queenstown.

  7. Zoey says

    Hi Melissa,
    Thank you for sharing this itinerary, it is really informative and useful for my upcoming 10-day South Island NZ trip!
    I would like to ask if there’s any reason why you have chosen to drive to Te Anau the first day you arrived, other than staying at Queensland first, followed by Te Anau then head off to Wanaka?

    Thank you for taking the time to answer this!

    • Hey Zoey, I am glad you find this post useful! You can do it that way too, but the drive from Te Anau to Wanaka might be a little long. That’s why we broke it up and stayed in Queenstown on the way back.

      • Zoey says

        Hi Melissa,
        Thank you for the reply! Helps me better in my planning.
        Thank you for taking the time to reply! Really appreciate it!

    • Melissa Hie says

      Hey Sera, Great question! Thankfully I have them tracked. I spent total about SGD1130 (US$836) for the expenses in NZ (Airbnb, food, groceries, car rental and gas). For the flight, I paid SGD1260 (US$930). So the overall total expense is SGD2390 (US$1768.92). I’ll add this information to the blog 🙂

  8. Hi, I am thinking of booking the same accommodation as u for Christchurch! How was the airbnb? Want to hear from a fellow Singaporean 🙂

    • Melissa Hie says

      hello Jan! you are talking about this one right? https://www.airbnb.co.nz/rooms/25599527 I really loved it! It’s small in relative to other airbnb I booked in NZ, but for us Singaporean it’s fine 😛 it’s 2 stories, very cute and clean, comes with its own parking (but we parked outside since the garage is a bit tight to get in for daily use) and you don’t have to meet with the owner since they’ve left us with the code combination to get in. it’s walking distance to the park and some restaurant too! hope you enjoy the place

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