Buenos Aires

Tango dancers are all around the capital of Argentina. They remind us of the good old times. This city magically mixes the old with the contemporary… It is extremely easy to fall in love with it.

Answers on frequent questions
Where to Stay?

Take a look on our reviews and guides on Accommodation in Buenos Aires.

Where to buy best plane tickets?

You can book your flight tickets on here.

What permits do I need?

You probably need a Visa if you are not originally from the United States. Check here.

How to rent a car?

There are many options for that. We explain it more on here.

Where to eat?

Buenos Aires has a lot of great restaurants. Check it out.

How is the nightlife?

Buenos Aires is full of options to get out and enjoy. Discover here.

Best of Buenos Aires

Buenos Aires

Find out everything about Buenos Aires. We will help you discover the best things to do, places to go and much more on our NomadSet Guide. Enjoy!

Size: 203 km2 (78.5 sq mi)

Average duration of a trip: 4-5 days

Buenos Aires Interesting Facts

The people

Argentinians are very welcoming people, very open to foreigners and they love to have tourists.

The Architecture

There was a time that a lot of what was built in Argentina's capital was made to look, feel and even taste like Paris. So do not get chocked if you feel you are in Europe. That was made to be! ¡Bellísimo!

Puerto Madero

The newest neighborhood of Buenos Aires is a port. It has a famous bridge that was made as a reverence for women called "Puente de La Mujer" (Woman's Bridge). And also a lot of nice restaurants!

Dollar is Key

With a difficult relationship with inflation, Argentina has hit its own records. So the US Dollar is key. There is an official rate and an unofficial (but way overused) one that literally pays you the double for your greens.

Hola or Hello

Spanish is the official and most used language. Cosmopolitan and open, Argentinians will often also speak English.

Wildly Wide

Buenos Aires has the widest avenue in the whole world: 9 de Julio Avenue. The avenue's unusual width is because it spans an entire city block, the distance between two streets in the checkerboard pattern used in Buenos Aires. The distance between adjacent streets is roughly 110 m, greater than the distance between streets in Manhattan.

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