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We where not required to show any info. Just went to ticket window told we need a rides and lady told us to buy the card first than you have to top it up. One price in Subte, but the same card you can use...More
Unlike other subways, you must know the direction you're going in order to take the correct stairs from the street. I didn't realize this the first time and had to get off at the next station, leave and enter again. I wanted to go to...More
The first subway line opened in 1913. There are now 6 lines with over 50 kilometres of track and over 80 stations.
The most difficult part of travelling on the subte is getting a sube card which is essential to be able to travel on...More
You need to buy a SUBTE card for 25 pesos, then load it with money for the buses and subways. There are six subway lines, and a fare anywhere on the line, including transfers, is 6.5 pesos. The subways can be crowded, and we were...More
Styled on a similar system in Barcelona (not sure which one came First) the Subte is the only way to get around BA quickly and efficiently, however can get extremely crowded at rush hour, (watch your wallet, a pickpocket got mine, luckily only a few...More
Subways in Buenos Aires was the option to visit Buenos Aires, fast, clean, secure and new with AC, some of them are old without AC but the new ones are great!! Subte A the oldest one and Subte H the most modern one!!!
All the guide books I had seen talked about how the Sube and buses are a great way to get around Buenos Aires and that much is true. They all equally talked about needing to look around for kiosks or post offices to buy a...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 Iguana Hunter | Reviewed this property |
Which airport,EZE or Newburgh? No, the Subte does not have a line that goes to either airport. There is a local public bus that has a line to the airports, but you will have to transfer at some point to get to Plaza de... More
Which airport,EZE or Newburgh? No, the Subte does not have a line that goes to either airport. There is a local public bus that has a line to the airports, but you will have to transfer at some point to get to Plaza de Mayo, and then grab a cab from there. But your best bet is to grab a cab from the booth in the airport, or book a car in advance to meet you at the airport and take you to the terminal. Hope this helps.