725 Continental Hotel

Address: Av. Pte. Roque Saenz Pena 725, Buenos Aires, Capital Federal District, 1035, Argentina | 4 star hotel
 
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This 4 star hotel, located in the C1 area of Buenos Aires, is near Cafe Tortoni, Secretaría de Comunicaciones, Cabildo, and Manzana de las Luces tunnels.
Map this hotel

Amenities

Photos of 725 Continental Hotel

             

          TravelPod Member Reviews725 Continental Hotel Buenos Aires

          Reviewed by yocawdeary

          Very good

          Reviewed Jan 28, 2015
          by (4 reviews) Cowplain , United Kingdom Flag of United Kingdom

          A beautiful hotel. A lovely building. Rooms newly refurbished to a high standard. Public areas very good. Staff very friendly and helpful. Good value for money and in a very good location for sightseeing.

          This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

          TripAdvisor Reviews 725 Continental Hotel Buenos Aires

          4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
           

          Travel Blogs from Buenos Aires

          Various arrivals in Buenos Aires

          A travel blog entry by wendy.batey on Aug 12, 2015

          1 comment, 22 photos

          Wednesday 12th August, Buenos Aires

          We started with a bit of drama in Melbourne because Kate had a car breakdown on the way to the airport! She did however arrive in time for her flight... just! Irene, David, Marg, Peter, Lorraine, Rick and Wendy were more than delighted to see her arrive!!

          After that little moment the trip was long but smooth, both in the air and on the ground with ...

          Day 13 - Meeting camilla and enjoying buenos aires

          A travel blog entry by jessdigs on Jul 18, 2015

          4 photos

          Today we woke up and had a nice breakfast, scrambled eggs and a great coffee. Our number one priority is to wash our clothes today! Really running low. We have plans to go to Camillas house soon and see la Boca. When we arrived at Camillas we instantly felt comfortable and I really liked her. She is so friendly and down to earth and lovely. Her house was incredible. Top floor of a an apartment building in Recoleta with 5 bedrooms and multiple levels, and a balcony in the sun. We ...

          And the party continues

          A travel blog entry by sherryscholl on Feb 25, 2015

          9 photos

          ... raider fans look like a bunch of pansies. After the game they release each team's fans separately to keep the fighting at a minimum. Final stop was in La Boca where we heard more history about how 30,000 people "disappeared" in the late '70s because they and their families and friends might have had some ideas about overthrowing yet another corrupt government at the time. The town of La Boca is pretty touristy. You can get your picture taken with ...

          Palermo district

          A travel blog entry by gaye1959 on Feb 06, 2015

          12 photos

          ... an excavated fort that was built in 1765 and shows the relics and political history of Argentina. It has had a very checkered political past, the good times in 1920's, the depression, the military rule, neoliberalism and now hopefully some stability. We returned to the hotel and showered to cool down, packed our bags and then headed out for one last shop. We had a salad at the hotel again as they are very enjoyable. An early pickup tomorrow to go to the airport.
          ...

          My thoughts on Scottish independence

          A travel blog entry by henry.and.sarah on Sep 14, 2014

          2 photos

          ... Kingdom, which is the member state of the EU, also means leaving the EU. That leaves them in the position of deciding whether or not to rejoin; economically, the benefits of the inherent trade deals (or rather, losing out on them if they don't) make it a pretty obvious thing to do; however, it would also mean signing over a great deal of that newly-won sovereignty (probably even being forced to accept the Euro) to an even larger union. An even bigger issue is ...