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Redeeming feature was the location - the city is quite walkable anyway but the location helped this.
I found the staff quite unhelpful, with one lady smoking behind the desk and acting very disinterested in the customers. The breakfast was okay but fairly basic. The...More
Stayed at this hotel for 2 nights. The front desk staff was not unfriendly but also not super welcoming. The elevator is so small you can only fit 2 people and if you have bags forget about it. The rooms are small and the beds...More
Towels soap clean beds and clean floors. Much nicer than many basic hotels I've stayed in on my gap year so far. Trouble with wifi but other than that I've enjoyed the stay. The location is nice for shopping you are only a couple of...More
Hotel uncomfortably hot, aircon did not work well, room dark and miserable. Lounge area/ gathering area very small and uninviting. Was a place to sleep, spend the rest of the time out of the hotel.
Breakfast was average.
Wouldn't go back to this hotel again....More
Great location, clean room, light but good breakfast.
The crew is Very friendly. You can asked them all the questions you have, and how to go in the city.
It was our second time in this hotel.
The price is very good for what you...More
US$31 - US$56 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Capital Federal District >
Buenos Aires >
Montserrat / El Centro
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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 neighbourhood 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.