Welcome to Buenos Aires

A great place

About Buenos Aires

Buen aries is in the East costal region of Argentina there are around 3 million people that live in Buen aries it was First explored in 1516 by Juan Diaz de Solis, in 1617 the province of Buen aries was separated from the administration of Asuncion and was given its own governor after Napoleon conquered Spain (1808), the Argentinians set up their own government in 1810. On July 9, 1816, independence was formally declared. The native languages Buen aries speaks is

English,Italian, German, French. Buen aries us famous for architecture and rich European heritage

Restaurants

About the restaurants

I Latina

Latin food

Marillo 725 villa crespo, Buenos Aires 1414 Argentina


Adentro dinner club

Argentinean food

Buenos aires 1414


Aranbura

Argentinean and Eclectic food

Salta 1050 enter humbertoly Carlos Calvin,

Big image
This is a map of Buen Aires Argentina

Airfare

Airfare for a flight of four is about $5,896

Hotels

BA Sohotel 4 stars

$1,659 for 7 nights

Or

Art suites and Gallery 4 stars

$1,596 for 7 nights

Cultural attractions

Have A Coffee In Argentina's Oldest Cafe

In Buenos Aires, cafes and coffee play a large role in the culture. It's not simply a place to grab a quick cup and go, but to leisurely sit with friends and chat. It's also a venue for people to enjoy a breakfast of cafe con leche y medialunas, or coffee with milk and croissants, while reading the morning paper. The cafe culture in Buenos Aires is so strong, 53 of the oldest have been declared part of the cultural and historical heritage of the city. To experience history and culture, head to Cafe Tortoni. Located on Avenida de Mayo, it is the oldest cafe in Argentina. Opened in 1858, the lighting, furniture and interior design have remained the same, and you'll see paintings, artwork and newspaper clippings that make the cafe seem like a museum. They open at 5 p.m. when locals typically have a snack, as dinner isn't until around 11 p.m. and sometimes after midnight.

Markets

Browse The Markets

Wandering through the markets and fairs of Buenos Aires, you'll find everything from leather goods and antiques to yerba mate dispensers and gaucho wear. If you visit the San Telmo Market on Sunday, you'll find millions of antiques, as the neighborhood is a hub for these items. You'll also find artisanal goods, typical foods and tango performances. On Saturdays and Sundays you'll find an artisanal fair in Plaza Francia near Recoleta Cemetery, with over 100 stalls of traditional pottery, leather products, traditional foods and street performers. In the Palermo Soho area, you'll find numerous markets, like the one at Plaza Serrano, which has a hippie vibe and is great for finding unusual clothing items and alternative jewelry. You can also stop by Plaza Armenia for handmade goods, keepsakes and clothing.

Estancia

Visit An Estancia

An estancia is a large rural estate, similar to an American ranch. These stationary ranching ventures feature workers on horseback, or gauchos, and crop farming due to the area's healthy soil. Travelers can visit estancias right outside Buenos Aires in the Pampas region and take part in activities such as eating typical Argentinian food like empanadas and asado, horseback riding, riding in colonial carriages, watching traditional folk dancing and taking part in events like ring races and troops rides. You'll get to learn about the gaucho lifestyle, and experience an important agricultural region in the country.

Tango

Do The Tango, Or At Least Watch

Argentina is thought to be the birthplace of tango, which is a big part of the culture. In Buenos Aires, you'll catch free impromptu acts on the streets as well as on Sundays at the weekly San Telmo Market and Recoleta Fair. Other ways to experience complimentary tango include going toMuseo Casa Carlos Gardel, which regularly features free tango shows and lessons and at many of the city'scultural centers on Sundays.

Street performers


Check Out Street Performers And Live Music

The pulse of Buenos Aires beats through its upbeat song and dance. Explore the fairs and markets or ride the subway or train and you'll be almost guaranteed a free show. Additionally, Museo Casa Carlos Gardel hosts live performances on Wednesdays, as does the Palace Notel on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays at 7 p.m. For a daily dose of performance culture, head to the Street Museum Caminito in La Boca any day from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. for outdoor art, singers, dancers and one-of-a-kind acts.

About me

Abbi kinder

Email: kindera20@hssd.net

Web sources

Wow.ducksters.com

Www.factmonster.com