Angorichina Station is a pastoral lease operating as sheep station located approximately 10 kilometres (6 mi) east of Blinman in the Flinders Ranges.
The lease was first taken up by Mr. Boord, who established Angorichina in the 1850s.
In 1859, the property was visited by the surveyors Selwyn and Goyder and by the Governor of South Australia, Richard MacDonnell. Later the same year a shepherd on Angorichina Station, Robert Blinman, first discovered copper and took out a mining lease which later became the Blinman mine.
Walter Henry McFarlane acquired Angorichina in the early 1920s after disposing of Warrioota Station. In 1941 the 1,200 square miles (3,108 km2) property was carrying a flock of 38,000 sheep that produced 1,300 bales of wool.
Angorichina now occupies an area of 554 square kilometres (214 sq mi) and is currently owned and managed by Ian and Di Fargher.
The property is composed of hills, creek beds and gorges as well as extensive plains of saltbush. The station homestead was constructed in the 1860s and has been extensively renovated to offer tourist accommodation.
Angorichina Village takes its name from Angorichina Station. It is a small tourist village about 20 km west of Angorichina Station, and comprises accommodation, caravan park and some services. The site was originally established as a tuberculosis sanatorium. British author Marion Grace Woolley's Angorichina, 2011 ISBN 9780956276629 is set at the sanatorium.