Iguazu Falls

Iguazu FallsReasons to visit Argentina are much, as in the country you can see and experience almost everything – from the passionate tango in the streets of Buenos Aires, in the roar of the majestic Iguazu waterfalls to cut off a block of ice the size of a house from glaciers in Patagonia. Argentina will charm you and stay in your mind long after you’ve returned. There are trips that should not be postponed. Here are five great reasons to visit Argentina as early as this spring!

The thought of “Argentina” is almost always followed by the thought of “tango”. Tango in Argentina sounds like a cliché, until you find yourself among the brightly colored houses in the neighborhood of La Boca in Buenos Aires and do not see with my own eyes the passion of dancing men and women. Here is the best place to learn the first steps and let your senses guide you.

argentinaA rare chance to be able to drink a glass of wine in the same city where the grapes have been harvested for him. Emblematic of Argentine wines are varietal Malbec. The tastes of blackberries, black cherries, spices, and sometimes even chocolate milk will capture your senses. Argentina is in the top 5 of the world’s wine producers so that such opportunities are here in abundance. Many Argentine wineries offer tastings and wine tours.

“Poor Niagara” – these were the words of the American first lady Eleanor Roosevelt when she saw an impressive Iguazu waterfalls for the first time. Even if you know exactly how many tons of water pouring from the edge of the plateau Parana every minute, nothing can compare with the feeling to stand at the foot of deafening roaring water and you word to speak because of the mixture of admiration, quiet horror and sense for your own insignificance.

Argentina has the largest consumption of beef per capita – 65 kg per year. This dinner is steak, steak or failing stack. And since it love (not to say deified), this will be the most delicious steak you ate in your life. The reason lies in something very simple – most of the cows in Argentina are grown in the classical methods of our grandmothers – pastures.

Not really (apart from Iguazu located on the border between Brazil and Argentina), but figuratively speaking is particularly so by comparing the distance from here to South America.