Buenos Aires – Our accommodations in Buenos Aires offers a warm environment, where details are well thought out to meet guests' needs, at any time, for every requirement, to their utmost satisfaction. The hotel is located in the heart of the distinguished and emblematic Recoleta area, a short distance away from luxurious art galleries, shopping areas, green spaces and interesting tourist attractions.
Salta – located in the city center of the most representative city in the Argentinean north, our hotel in Salta represents the best lodging experience. Its exquisite restaurant, its impeccable design and its strategic location make it stand out among other accommodations.
Cafayete – Here we stay at a vineyard and luxury hotel and spa in Calchaqui Valley in the northwest of Argentina, just south of Salta. The hotel forms part of La Estancia de Cafayate, a secluded 1,360 acre residential and sporting estate in the heart of an area famed for its spectacular scenery, outstanding wines, and equestrian sports. This hotel offers luxury accommodation in classic boutique style.
Puerto Iguazú – Surrounded by sub-tropical jungle, this polished hotel in a modern building is 15 km from the iconic waterfalls in Iguazú National Park and 14 km from Foz do Iguaçu International Airport.
- Called the "Paris of South America" Buenos Aires offers a rich cultural, historic and architectural heritage built by generations of Spanish, Italians, Germans, Russians and many other immigrants. It is a blend of tango, coffees shops, theaters, music, antiques, crafts markets, museums, and gastronomic delights including great Argentine wines.
- The Milongas – forerunner of the Tango, is the authentic way to see real tango, danced by the local people. Classes are often offered before the dances begin for those who want to give it a try.
- Barrios are the distinct neighborhoods that make up the city. Each one has a unique character, from upbeat and artsy La Boca, to wealthy districts such as Recoleta and trendy Palermo.
- The La Boca community is famously the place to find the soccer stadium ‘La Bombonera,’ and Caminito, the colorful artists’ street by the water. Caminito is the work of the local La Boca artist Benito Quinquela Martín. In 1960 he painted the walls of what was then an abandoned street and erected a makeshift stage for performances, and it quickly became a haven for artists and open-air tango on display to entertain the patrons at the outdoor cafes. The area is also famous for its open grilled meat restaurants.
- The Palermo Soho neighborhood is a vibrant area where the most sophisticated restaurants and bars, design houses, small independent theater lounges and artist’s studios.
- Capital of the province of the same name, Salta is a gateway to discovering the North of Argentina. It is located in the mountains, almost a mile high. Rightly known as Salta La Linda (the pretty, the fair), it has beautiful colonial architecture in a magnificent setting. It is known also for its pleasant weather…fresh in the evenings and dry. The many natural attractions are reminiscent of the American northwest.
- The Humahuaca Gorge is one of several UNESCO World Heritage sites in the jaw dropping valleys and deserts of Salta province. Who knew there were so many shades of green in rock?
- Cafayate Region – The foothills of the Andes provide not only fantastic drainage for wine production (particularly good for the Torrontes grape), but also the type of scenery that makes you stop and stare. On weekends there is a fantastic fiesta atmosphere in the main square of Cafayate. The Valles Calchaquíes is one of the most spectacular sights in the world. You will notice a greater diversity here then in Buenos Aires, particularly the many native faces. The diet is a little different, and the music that moves their souls is more likely to be a folkloric ballad played on an acoustic guitar than a tango.
- The most breathtaking waterfalls in South America. Perpetual rainbows, hundreds of butterflies, immense green jungle and the energy of the falling water will leave you energized. Argentina shares the falls with Brazil. A series of paved trails bring fine close-up views of the thundering water from the Argentine side. The best panoramic views are from Brazilian side. Enjoy a boat ride along the Iguazu River to see the waterfalls from another perspective. These mighty cascades, on par with Africa’s Victoria Falls, stretch over almost two miles.