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Safe & Spacious Loft in Palermo Hollywood

Hel lägenhet med värden Gustavo
4 gäster1 sovrum2 sängar1,5 badrum
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This is a wide and stylish apartment suitable for 4 guest in a brand-new building in Palermo Hollywood, considered one of the trendiest hot spots of Buenos Aires. It is superbly located at just one block away from Santa Fe Street and around the corner from “Distrito Arcos Shopping Mall” with several restaurants, coffee shops, design shops and night clubs near the area. Very comfortable option with a great location!


Sovrum 1
1 enkelsäng (queen)
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1 bäddsoffa


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TV med standardutbud av kabel-TV
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4,97 av 5 stjärnor från 144 omdömen



Palermo, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Dear guest: Keep in mind that some of the attractions and services may be limited by the Covid 19 pandemic

Hop on Hop off.

Only one block from the apartment, the guests could get the "tourist bus" Hop on Hop off"" that will take them to visit the most emblematic neighborhoods of the city of Buenos Aires. Your tour begins in the heart of Centro Porteño, a few meters from Plaza de Mayo, with panoramic views you can appreciate historical places, cultural spaces and unique neighborhoods full of Argentine culture. The buses run every 20 or 30 minutes, depending on the circuit and the ride within the city lasts 3 hours 20 minutes providing a Hop On / Hop Off service so you can get on and off the bus as many times as you wish. Every day (including holidays) from 9:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m. You can get on the station you prefer and start your tour. Do not miss it!

Tasting Buenos Aires: food tours, street art and tango – a local’s guide to the city
We show you a few tips of the city.
Tasting Buenos Aires
I’m not usually one for guided tours, but with precious little time and so much to see in this enormous, fascinating city.
I say you for the history come alive: as we strolled down Avenida Corrientes (the “Broadway of BA”), she described how waves of Europeans immigrants have influenced the culture of Argentina, and its cuisine. On the way, we stopped at Pizzeria Güerrin, opened by a Genoese family in 1932 and buzzing at lunchtime with workers standing at tables wolfing down slices of pizza dripping with mozzarella (no thin crusts here – Argentinian pizzas are rated by how much bubbly white cheese the crusty base can withstand). For dessert we moved onto Heladeria Cadore, originally founded in northern Italy in the 19th century. The family moved to BA and opened the ice-cream parlour in 1957. New flavours are added all the time but the dulce de leche and lime are perennial classics.
Cafe-bar El Banderín. Guardia Vieja 3601. Buenos Aires.
Buenos Aires doesn’t just have a brilliant cafe culture – it has 82 cafes of historical interest, known as bares notables, that are protected national monuments. All ooze a faded, old-world glamour that’s hard to find nowadays in Europe itself and are great for lingering over a cortado or cold beer. When I discovered that I am a football fan, she pointed me to El Banderín, the walls of which are covered with football memorabilia from all over the world – something which started in the 1960s when a regular returned from holiday in Austria with a club banner for the footie-mad owner. I spent ages here, pouring over the pendants, scarves and old photos – it was a history lesson in Argentinian football.
Cycling is a great way to see BA, which has many widely dispersed sights. I went on a day tour (half-days also available) that took in Palermo, San Telmo, La Recoleta Cemetery (resting place of Eva Perón), La Boca and the Costanera Sur ecological reserve, stopping frequently to hear Brazilian guide Marcelo entertain and inform us with tales from Argentina’s brutal and sometimes bonkers history, no more so than at our last stop, Plaza de Mayo, so often the country’s centre stage. In 1955, in an attempt to overthrow President Juan Perón, the Argentine air force bombed the square during one of his rallies, killing 364 people. The Mothers of the Plaza de Mayo, whose children were “disappeared” during military rule, began protesting here in 1977 and still meet every Thursday to protest against social injustice. The last major protests were in 2001, when the Argentinian economy collapsed and the country had five different Presidents in just over a week. It felt a much happier place on the day we visited, with the city’s Pride festival in full swing.
Street art
With an abundance of abandoned buildings and blank walls, and little interference from the local authorities, Buenos Aires has in recent years become one of the world’s street art capitals. Big, bold murals are everywhere – from a psychedelic portrait of football hero Carlos Tevez running the length of an apartment block to humorous and politically charged works all over the city. It’s easy to track them down but to gain a greater understanding of the phenomenon – for, with organised projects now attracting street artists from all over the world, that’s what it has become – I took a tour of the La Boca and Barracas neighbourhoods with Sorcha, an Irish writer living in BA who works for Graffitimundo, a non-profit organisation that supports local street artists. Hearing about the cultural history behind the murals was fascinating but I’d have liked a bit more street art – it’s amazing and seems to be everywhere – and a little less discourse.
A word of warning: if you do this tour independently, be careful. Though Buenos Aires feels very safe by Latin American standards, much of La Boca is not.
Malba. Museum of Modern Latin American Arts. Avenida Presidente Figueroa Alcorta 3415, Buenos Aires
Buenos Aires may be geographically remote but, as many Porteños (BA native) I met were keen to point out, it is South America’s biggest hitter when it comes to the arts. Right now, for example, there is an Ai Weiwei exhibition at the Proa Foundation in La Boca (until 25 Feb), while the superb México Moderno Vanguardia y Revolución exhibition, including works by Frida Kahlo and Diego Rivera, is on at Malba (Museo de Arte Latinoamericano de Buenos Aires, until 19 Feb). It was opened in 2001 with the noble and ambitious aim of housing modern art from across Latin America – and has an eclectic permanent collection. And the stunning, airy glass building is an attraction in itself.
Cenas Pasionarias. Godoy Cruz 1669
It may sound a bit pretentious – a secret restaurant in an antique shop in trendy “Palermo Soho” that serves sushi and hosts live Gypsy jazz – but Cenas Pasionarias gets the cool, romantic speakeasy vibe spot on. The magazine-shoot setting helps: by day, it’s an antique shop (run by the restaurant owner’s father) in a cavernous former railway depot, full of mannequins, retro posters and sculptures. The store’s beautiful furniture and hundreds of lamps come in handy when it morphs into a restaurant at night. The jazz and cocktails were excellent, and though I didn’t go to Argentina to eat sushi and ceviche, both were deliciously fresh and well done here – and made a nice change from all the steak and malbec I was necking elsewhere. It’s not cheap but feels very special.
Galerias Pacifico shopping mall, Buenos Aires
One of the most underrated ways to explore Buenos Aires is by colectivo, or public bus. These are well-connected and run all night. My favourite is the number 39, which has aircon and comfy seats. It passes through Palermo and by my two favourite squares, Plazas Medrano and Güemes. If you’re lucky, you might board a typically Porteño bus, with gaudy lights, tacky decorations and Aspen radio station on full blast, Buenos Aires’ travelling rave. Download the Como Llego app to plan your route, pick up a Sube travel card from any subway station and get commuting. In an expensive city, the bus is a bargain at 8 pesos (about 30p) a trip.
Note: each bus line is operated by a different company, so the same number bus can often run on different routes, so make sure you’re taking the right line.
Parque Centenario . Buenos Aires in springtime.
Buenos Aires’ many trees offer a soothing array of colours year-round. Most famously, tens of thousands of jacarandas turn the city bright purple in November; but there are also pink and yellow lapachos, which bloom in September-October, and ceibos (the national tree of Argentina), which are red in November-December. Parque Centenario is a circular, 10-hectare green lung in the centre of BA. Designed by landscape architect Carlos Thays, it was completed in time for the 1910 centennial of the May revolution. It’s the home the Bernardino Rivadavia Museum of Natural Sciences, with a display of some of Argentina’s oldest inhabitants: dinosaurs. It also puts on a wide agenda of cultural events, and at weekends there’s an outdoor flea market that’s particularly good for vinyl lovers.
Torquato Tasso, Buenos Aires . Tango, Calle Defensa 1575, (Website hidden by Airbnb)
This cultural centre and restaurant, named after the late Renaissance Italian poet, hosts the most important names in Argentinian tango and chacarera folk music. The place is incredibly cosy, and you can choose to sit at restaurant table, close to the artists or in the bar at the back and still have a great view of the stage. The restaurant serves traditional Argentinian food: empanadas, milanesas, bife de chorizo (sirloin steak) and, of course, great wine. It’s the perfect choice for live music and dining. It’s on Calle Defensa, home of the popular Sunday street market, but on the “B side” of the famous San Telmo neighbourhood, a few blocks away from the touristy part.
When to go
Spring (when blooming jacaranda turn the city purple) and autumn are the best times to visit – for great weather and lots going on. The Buenos Aires Tango Festival, the world’s largest, is in August; the jazz festival in November; ArteBA, Latin America’s biggest contemporary art fair, runs from 24-27 May.

Gustavo är din värd

Blev medlem oktober 2017
  • 144 omdömen
  • Identitet verifierad
  • Superhost
Hello AirBnB users! I am a "porteño" (B.A. native). I was born in Palermo and I am still in love with this emblematic neighborhood of Buenos Aires, after 68 years living in it. I ended up buying this place because I love the experience of staying close to “milongas”, bars and shops. I'd like to be the ideal host for tourists, who enjoy the experience of the real Buenos Aires. I am also a passionate traveler and I like to go around the world to get to know new places. Hope to hear from you soon!
Hello AirBnB users! I am a "porteño" (B.A. native). I was born in Palermo and I am still in love with this emblematic neighborhood of Buenos Aires, after 68 years living in it. I e…
  • Yanina
Gustavo är en Superhost
Superhosts är erfarna värdar med gott anseende som engagerar sig för att tillhandahålla en fantastisk vistelse för sina gäster.
  • Språk: English, Português, Español
  • Svarsfrekvens: 100%
  • Svarstid: inom ett par timmar
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