As of March 20, 2020 and by Decree 297/20, the entire country entered a period of social,

preventive and obligatory isolation.

What does this mean?

That you cannot leave your home except to provide yourself with essential items, such as food,

cleaning supplies and medicines.

If you do not comply with these rules, you are breaking the law.

If you have traveled to a country where the virus is spreading or have been in contact with

someone who tested positive, you must stay in isolation for 14 days.

If you have any of the symptoms, call free of charge at 107.

For more information, send an email to


Big old house for dancing latin rhythms.

This place is structured like a traditional Buenos Aires tenement, with long passageways and different rooms. At the entrance there's a bar and a dancefloor playing electronic pop music, then two passageways leading to the bathrooms, and beyond, a smaller dancefloor playing latin hits from the 1980s, including Brazilian music. The idea is that clubgoers circulate between the two floors, passing through the bathrooms like a kind of carousel. At the end of the night, everyone goes to the smaller dancefloor, where there's no option but to dance a little closer.




Two dancefloors cater to a wide public.


Traditional restaurant, very popular with a gay public close to midnight.

Bar de Rodney

Historic meeting point for local musicians.

Bebop Club

One of the best places in Buenos Aires for jazz lovers.

Casa Brandon

House of art and culture popular with the city's LGBT community.

Centro Cultural Matienzo

Cross between nightclub and cultural centre.

Club de Osos de Buenos Aires

Bear hugs all round at a club that revindicates gay men's manliness.


Classic night out with a 30-year history.

Fiesta Plop

Fun children's TV-themed party with retro music and fancy dress, popular with young gay clubbers.