Things to do in Argentina:
The most popular sport in Argentina is football (soccer). If you come to Argentina, you shouldn't miss the chance to experience a professional match live .
Buenos Aires has a number of walking tour options.
Eat in Argentina:
Hotels typically provide a free buffet consisting of coffee, tea, drinkable yoghurt, assorted pastries and toast, fruit, and perhaps cereal. These kinds of breakfasts are also readily available in the many cafes.
Parque Nacional Iguacú:
On the Argentine side, this park has plenty to offer, and involves a fair amount of walking. The spread-out complex at the entrance has various amenities.
Cementerio de la Recoleta:
This cemetery is arguably Buenos Aires' number-one attraction, and a must on every tourist's list. You can wander for hours in this amazing city of the dead, where countless 'streets' are lined with impressive statues and marble sarcophagi.
Iglesia San Francisco: This magenta-and-yellow church is Salta’s most striking.
Patagonia Aventura: Offers ice trekking and ice climbing on Glaciar Viedma with cruise ship access. Tours do not include transportation to Puerto Bahía Túnel, where excursions depart.
End of the Earth:
Trek in Glacier National Park and Torres del Paine, marvel at Perito Moreno Glacier, visit the 'end of the Earth' in Ushuaia, savour scenery in Patagonia and sophistication in Buenos Aires .
Hielo y Aventura: Glaciar Perito Moreno catamaran and trekking tours.
Transportation in Argentina:
Argentina has the largest railway system in Latin America. In 2012 there were about 11,000 km (6,835 mi) of waterways.
Festival de Tango: a guide to Buenos Aires' Tango Festival:
watch dance performances and strut your own stuff at the myriad tango classes. Buenos Aires and tango are about as inseparable as, well, a pair of tango dancers. In celebration of its sultry and mysterious dance, the Argentine capital stages this annual festival, with events spread out across the city. Dancers and musicians perform at various intimate venues, and it offers a great way to see some of the best tanguistas from around the world do their thing. Once you’ve been inspired, there’s plenty of opportunity to discover tango for yourself. There are free classes for beginners throughout the 10 days of the festival, with thousands of wannabe Gardels stumbling through their first tango steps. To take part, simply turn up – you’ll find a schedule of classes on the festival website.
Regions of Argentina