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We heard about this shopping street.
It was well worth the visit.
An eclectic lot of shops over several blocks, we managed to cover 3 blocks in about 4 hours.
I found a great shop with high women’s fashion at bargain prices.
I bought 3...More
We started from Galleria Pacifica and walk along Calle Florida which stretched over 6 blocks. Money exchange, shops , fast food, retaurants , gift shops, leather goods , travelling bags aligned both sides of the streets. Interesting but beware most goods are made in China.
This is a pedestrian walking street, primarily with retail outlets, a few restaurants, lots of fast food eateries, loads of people offering to exchange your foreign currency (often for fake money, so beware), independent people offering their goods displayed on blankets laying on the ground,...More
I felt the least safe walking down Calle Florida in BUenos Aires. Between cheap shops and black market hustlers shouting “Cambio, cambio, casa de cambio” it was not a fun experience. Avoid this area and you will love every other piece of Buenos Aires. Also,...More
Calle Florida is a narrow pedestrian only street that runs for just over 1 kilometre from Plaza San Martin in the north of the city to Avendia Rivadavia, joining it near to the Plaza de Mayo.
We walked down it on a Saturday starting at...More
We were recommended Calle Florida as shopper's delight. Instead we found ourselves on a crowded, narrow street with mediocre shops. A few beggars and randoms came up to us, a lot of people trying to change money (black market). Would not go again
It stretches on for blocks. You will find your typical name brands alongside some local vendors. I found it a bit expensive. I am not certain if it’s because it’s a tourist area or its due to import taxes. That being said I still managed...More
Immersed in the sound of honking horns and the footsteps of busy office workers, the Microcentro area of San Nicolás is where visitors will encounter the true hustle and bustle of Buenos Aires, walking down streets lined with office buildings and banks. The financial district is well-known for its vibrant atmosphere and unstoppable rhythm during office hours. After dark, the hubbub migrates to Corrientes Ave.,
where theater lovers might start their evening at a play and end it in one of the many traditional pizzerias nearby. During the day, Corrientes is known for its many bookshops and classic cafés, which are located just minutes away from some famous landmarks, like the Obelisco, Avenida 9 de Julio, and the Teatro Colon.
Response from sabatinitennis | Reviewed this property |
You must be mad to drive in central B. Aires! The road is for pedestrians only and although there will be car parks closeby expect to pay lots for the privilege. Probably about 3 US dollars an hour!
Go by train and metro!!!