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We spent four days at Buenos Aires and had a double room at Ayres Porteños which is located a few blocks from the San Telmo Quarter. All the walls are nicely painted with Tango themes, the rooms have high ceilings and are comfortable, our double...More
A very nice place to stay, in the heart of San Telmo (the true Buenos Aires), with a great service, reception very helpful (especially Cristian who is one of the best receptionist i've ever met during my trips. And a very very good person too.)...More
This hostel was like a welfare hotel for young people. Every night until 2 or 3 a.m., youths would loiter in the common areas, hallways, and stariwells gabbing loudly. The hostel has 10 meter ceilings, so sound bounced around like an echo chamber. There was...More
1. Hairs in bed
2. Had private room with shared toilet - they never said it would be shared with like everyone - usually shared toilet is with 1 or 2 rooms. The bathrooms were disgusting - no locks on shower area. my husband had...More
Characterized by cobblestones and narrow streets, San Telmo is defined by the tango, the dance that made Buenos Aires world-famous. Tango is a fusion of many different cultures: a true child of immigration, much like the city itself. Nowadays, it comes alive after dark in the milongas (dance parties) attended by both locals and visitors alike, who dance until the wee hours of the morning. During the day, the antique
shops and classic cafés and bars around Plaza Dorrego dominate the scene. The emblematic Bar Plaza Dorrego, with its green awnings, checkered tile floors, and wooden interiors, takes you back in time the moment you step inside. For true porteño traditions, San Telmo is the place to be.