Marcelo T. de Alvear and Florida
City: Buenos Aires
Neighborhood: Plaza San Martin
Area: Touristic
Code: 21807
People:
4

Bedrooms:
1

Category:
Fashion

M² / Sq.Feet:
60 / 646

Single beds:
0

Double beds:
1

Single sofa bed:
0

Double sofa bed:
1

Distance (in minutes)
Subway walking  
Walking to downtown  
Downtown by bus  
Downtown in cab  
Services
Amenities
Allowed
Internet
Air.
Balcony
Swim.
Kids
Pets
Heating
Cot
Garage
Gym
Smokers
Hand.

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Yes-apartments.com
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Kitchen
Microwave
Oven
(Electric) Coffee maker
Freezer
Refrigerator
Misc
Air conditioning
Heating
Towells
Sheets and towels
Home appliances
Hairdryer
Iron
Amenities
Security
Internet Tv Music
Wifi
Cable TV
Dvd
Phone
TV
External areas
Balcony
Brief description
SPECIAL CONSIDERATIONS: Cleaning service is not included. Fully equipped apartment with 24/7 security. Located near the Plaza Hotel. "Pentagono" door in apartment's access, comfort details, such as two air conditioners, hot tub, leather armchair and computer desk, ideal for business guests
Payment method:
Payment in cash, on check-in

Security deposit (returned upon check out)
One week:
190

15 days:
375

More months:
750


Check in:
10:00

Check out:
10:00

Deliver keys in:

Restrictions
Not allowed
Not allowed
Not allowed
No facilities for handicapped


Minimum stay (days): 7
Maximum stay: 90
Availability
Available
Not available
Barrio Plaza San Martin

The Plaza San Martin is the largest green space in the neighborhood of Retiro in Buenos Aires. It was declared a National Historic Site in 1942.

It was surrounded by the Santa Fe Avenue, Esmerald Street, Arenales, Maipú, Avenida del Libertador and Florida Street.

There are monuments: General San Martin, The Army of Independence, the monument to the fallen in the Malvinas and Duda.

The design of the plaza is the work of French architect and landscape architect Carlos Leon Thays. Among the species that can be seen in the botany of the site, are the ombúes, Phoenix palms, and Syagrus Canariensis, lime trees, willows, pines, magnolias grndiflora, Gomera, silky oak, ceibos, pine and jacaranda also brought in from Tucumán.