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Very old hotel, probably not renovated since 30 years... it was even dirty in the room and bathroom, very bad smell in the room and wallpaper is breaking off. Decoration also dates from 30 years ago, not just the style but the furniture is really...More
We stayed at Hotel Presidente for 1 night after Aerolineas cancelled our flight. The exterior looks good enough, but everything inside is old and in need of a full refurbishment.
I was surprised to read a 2009 review that described the exact same dinner menu...More
Arrived at 03:30 in the morning after Iberia put me up here after cancelling my flight. Reception desk staff was rude. Shouting that I was ungrateful and disrespectful after I enquired whether there was water in my room and told - no. I politely asked...More
Very tired, dark and drab hotel. Rooms very dreary and breakfast served in the basement with no natural light. Rooms also very noisy as you can hear neighbouring rooms use the shower or flush the toilet. No English news channels on the TVs.
Juan monjelos and Cesar at reception desk are NOT an asset to the hotel.
They are both rude and helpless. Simple requests: Like helping to get the suitcases to guests' rooms are too difficult to arrange. I made sure the bags were at the hotel...More
Exquisite palaces and luxurious apartment buildings combine with art galleries and exclusive boutiques to make Retiro the perfect spot for those who enjoy sophistication. However, the non-stop foot traffic to and from Retiro train and bus terminals, accompanied by the myriad of trucks leaving and arriving at the port, mean this neighbourhood is never truly at rest. One minute you are walking down a street dotted with
ornate mansions and luxurious shop windows and the next you find yourself surrounded by a sea of people racing to catch their train or bus. It is this juxtaposition of never-ending comings and goings and quiet, elegant luxury that defines Retiro, as well as Buenos Aires, a city where sharp contrasts are all around.