Old-world cafes, colonial architecture and beautiful people beset the Argentine capital.
Jagged peaks and wild, barren expanses; great for road trips.
Salta & The Andean Northwest
With a very tangible sense of history, the northwest is Argentina’s most ‘indigenous’ region, and the sights and people here show much closer links with the country’s Andean neighbors than the European image of its urban centers.
Iguazú Falls & the Northeast
Northeast Argentina is defined by its water.
Bariloche & The Lake District
Home to some of the country’s most spectacular scenery, the Lake District hosts thousands of visitors each year.
Patagonia’s cavorting right whales, penguin colonies and traditional Welsh settlements are all accessed by Argentina’s coastal RN 3.
Mendoza & the Central Andes
Save for the travel hubs of El Calafate and El Chaltén, RN 40 and its offshoots are bit of a backwater.
The Pampas & The Atlantic Coast
Jujuy & Salta Provinces
Intertwined like yin and yang, Argentina’s two northwestern provinces harbor an inspiring wealth of natural beauty and traditional culture.
Córdoba & the Central Sierras
Tierra Del Fuego
Reluctantly shared by both Argentina and Chile, this ‘land of fire’ really is the end of the world.
Along the Río Paraná
The mighty Río Paraná, the continent’s second-longest river at 4000km (after the Amazon at 6405km), dominates the geography of Northeast Argentina.
A busy port and adventure hub, Ushuaia is a sliver of steep streets and jumbled buildings below the snowcapped Martial Range.
Parque Nacional Nahuel Huapi
One of Argentina’s most-visited national parks, Nahuel Huapi occupies 7500 sq km in mountainous southwestern Neuquén and western Río Negro provinces.
Argentines can justly claim Latin America’s highest peak (Cerro Aconcagua), its widest avenue (Buenos Aires’ 9 de Julio) and perhaps its prettiest capital, but its beaches aren’t tropical paradises strewn with palm trees.