We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
I have been to many hostels this past year, some were above expectations of what a hostel should offer - which really is the basic- and some did not quite managed to reach the 'alright ' status. The Sudamerika is, in my opinion, somewhere between...More
1. 2 persons only in a room
2. Friendly staff
3. 180 pesos/night only
1. The room was extremely small without any window
2. The bathroom needs to be renovated
3. The linen need to be changed
4. Loud music on the first...More
The hostel is located in a pretty old building but the location is amazing, walking distance to the Casa Rosada. The rooms were very simple and we had to ask for blankets because they did not have it at the room. The bathroom as pretty...More
Cock roaches in the breakfast cereal, unhelpful staff, who when asked why there was no soap in the men's toilet, said use another one on a different floor then proceeded to continue to play with their mobiles, dirty toilets which are falling apart, loud music...More
The hostel itself has an awesome vibe, and I would consider it to be a party hostel.
The reason why is that the usual crowd in the hostel wakes up at noon and goes to bed at 8am, so if you're interested in site seeing...More
As part of the historic quarter of Buenos Aires, Montserrat is defined by the historical events that took place there and the landmarks that have stood the test of time. The Plaza de Mayo is at the center of this connection to history: countless public demonstrations have passed through this square, going back to the May Revolution of 1810. Walking the streets of Montserrat allows us to imagine what Buenos
Aires may have looked like in the past: the Cabildo takes us back to the late 16th century, while the Palacio Barolo and the traditional cafés carry us to the early 20th. Nowadays, the neighborhood is inundated every day by office workers, buses, and taxis; still, the cobblestones, narrow sidewalks, and subway stations from the 1910s remind us that we are surrounded by history everywhere we look.