Durations
Price Range
Argentina

Ice and Tango: Visit to Buenos Aires and Perito Moreno Glacier 7 days/ 6 nights

Spend your Vacation in Argentina for 7 days having the best route starting from Buenos Aires to Perito Moreno Glacier. Book your Buenos Aires Vacation Package Now!

Visited Locations
(10)
Argentina

The Northern Argentina – 13 Days 13 Days / 12 Nights

13-day itinerary to discover the beauty of Northern Argentina! Check out what is included on our Argentina Package and book your Argentina Travel Deal Now!

 

Visited Locations
  • Buenos Aires
  • Salta
  • The Yungas
  • El Rey National Park
  • Purmamarca
  • Quebrada de Humahuaca
  • La Quiaca or Iruya
  • Hornocal
  • Cachi
  • Cafayate 
(6)
Argentina

The Northern Argentina 9 Days / 8 Nights

Choose an amusing trip to South America and visit Northern Argentina Vacation for 9 days. See the complete itinerary and book your Argentina Guided Tour Now! 

Visited Locations
  • Buenos Aires
  • Salta
  • Cafayate
  • San Lorenzo
  • Humahuaca
  • Salinas Grandes
  • Cachi
(6)
Argentina

Best of Argentina – 9 Days 9 Days / 8 Nights

Spend 9 days during your Vacation to Argentina and see its most important highlights in Buenos Aires, Calafate, and Iguazu Falls. Book your Argentina Trip Package!

 

Visited Locations
  • Buenos Aires
  • Calafate
  • Puerto Iguazu
  • Iguazu Falls (Brazilian side)
(5)
Argentina

Best of Argentina 12 Day / 11 Nights

Great 12-day package with the best of Argentina. From icebergs to the Iguazu Falls, there is a lot to enjoy. Book now!

Visited Locations
  • Buenos Aires
  • Calafate
  • Ushuaia
  • Puerto Iguazu
  • Iguazu Falls (Brazilian side)
(10)
Argentina

Adventure & Wine in Argentina (Self Drive) 13 Days / 12 Nights

Feeling adventurous? Then discover Argentina and its natural beauties in 13 days. Book now!

Visited Locations
  • Embalse Valle Grande
  • Mendoza
  • Chacras de Coria
  • San Rafael
  • San Agustin Del Valle Fertil
  • Puente del Inca
  • Moon Valley
  • Talampaya National Park
  • Villa Union
(10)
Argentina

Adventure & Wine in Argentina (Self Drive) With Buenos Aires 14 Days / 13 Nights

Have a fantastic time for 14 days in Argentina! Travel around the country, taste the delicious wine and explore nature. Book now!

Visited Locations
  • Buenos Aires
  • Embalse Valle Grande
  • Mendoza
  • Chacras de Coria
  • San Rafael
  • San Agustin Del Valle Fertil
  • Puente del Inca
  • Moon Valley
  • Talampaya National Park
  • Villa Union
(5)

Frequently Questions

Argentina is located in the southern part of South America. The eighth largest country in the world and it is the second largest country in South America after Brazil.

Along their 3,700 kms from north to south, Argentina has a variety of climates, from almost tropical at the north, to the temperate climate of Buenos Aires and the Pampas, to the cold and windy climate of Patagonia, and finally to the subpolar climate of Tierra del Fuego. 

In Argentina the standard voltage is 220 V and the frequency is 50 Hz. You can use your electric appliances in Argentina, if the standard voltage in your country is in between 220 - 240 V (as is in the UK, Europe, Australia and most of Asia and Africa).

 

The official currency of Argentina is the Argentine Peso, however, it's common to use US dollars when travelling in the country. You can bring US dollars and Euros, USD 100 or € 100 bills to be precise, and exchange them for Pesos in any Bank or Exchange House. Avoid bringing other types of currency since they are harder to get exchanged and often at bad rates.

Argentina has a ¨Dollar Blue or Mercado Paralelo¨, so exchanging money on the black market is actually a great deal, with gaps over 20% compared with the official governmental rate.

 

Tipping is essentially a norm in bars, coffee shops, and restaurants. The standard tip for waiters in restaurants and botequims is 10% and is often included in the bill. Note: sales tax is included in the menu prices and is not added to the final bill! Taxi drivers are usually not tipped, but telling them to keep the change or “así está bien” is an easy way to say thank you. It’s recommended to tip chauffeurs and guides during transfers and paid excursions. Usually tip goes around 10%-20% of the price of the tour, but we suggest calculating the amount according to how satisfied you have been with the service. For the hotel bellman or porter a tip is always appreciated, especially when carrying your luggage to your room, but there is no standard amount. Avoid leaving money for the maid each day, as it's best to tip them upon leaving the hotel in case you want to tip them. You can leave it in the room or at the front desk in an envelope.

 

 

The official language is Spanish, but you will find most of the tourism´s workers speak English and at least a third language.

Anybody can take pictures in public areas. It’s important to ask permission when taking a picture when there is a child present, unless the picture is taken somewhere with many people. It’s not allowed to photograph some museums or private properties. These places usually have signs indicating so. When possible, avoid taking pictures at airports, or police and government buildings. 

From regional handicrafts and soft alpaca wool clothing, to leather products and fine wines, Argentina has some special purchases to take home and treasure. Buenos Aires has some great regular markets, starting from the Sunday Feria of San Telmo at Plaza Dorrego or the Hippie Fair in Recoleta. For pieces of designers, the best options are at Palermo, and for cheap clothing best go to Florida’s zone. Look out for the “Tax Free” shopping sign, which means foreign visitors can claim back the 21% sales tax on any purchases made in the country. 

From regional handicrafts and soft alpaca wool clothing, to leather products and fine wines, Argentina has some special purchases to take home and treasure. Buenos Aires has some great regular markets, starting from the Sunday Feria of San Telmo at Plaza Dorrego or the Hippie Fair in Recoleta. For pieces of designers, the best options are at Palermo, and for cheap clothing best go to Florida’s zone. Look out for the “Tax Free” shopping sign, which means foreign visitors can claim back the 21% sales tax on any purchases made in the country. 

Argentina is known worldwide for its culinary traditions.  Famous for the quality of meat that is served, beef is a prominent ingredient in many dishes. The most traditional dishes are Asado (Barbacues), Empanadas and Milanesas. Also, as dessert or sweet we have the alfajor which resembles shortbread cookies which are served with dulce de leche (caramelised milk sauce).

Also, the country has grown to be one of the largest wine producers in the world, with the majority being centred on Mendoza.  A more traditional Argentine drink is mate, a tea-like drink that is made from yerba mate leaves that have been steeped in hot water and is drunk with a metal straw.

 

It depends on your country of origin and the country you want to visit. Usually the reciprocity rule applies; that is, if the country from which the visitor comes requires a passport visa to Argentinean citizens, Argentina also requires the same documentation from the visitor to enter. It is necessary to check with your migration department.

Everything from world-class luxury to simple hostel accommodations are available. There is a variety of local hotels that ranges from luxurious to simple, along with hotels from international chains.

There are many areas that are safe to visit. In most parts, tourists need only to exercise the caution that they would have in any vacation spot—pay attention to surroundings, wear a money belt, and avoid dark and deserted areas—to avoid becoming crime victims. In this country try to be in touristic zones. By night, only walk on busy areas. In South America we recommend not to make it obvious that you are a tourist. Try to not speak a foreign language out loud. In addition, you should keep valuable items such as your passport, camera, and your wallet in your pocket or in a bag in front of you. While sitting outside at a restaurant keep your things on your lap or tied to the foot of the chair.