The famous Teatro Colon in Buenos Aires, home to the Philharmonic Orchestra and opera performances year round.
Teatro Colón, found in the heart of Buenos Aires, is the number one opera house for acoustics in the entire world.
On a tour of Teatro Colón, visitors get a peek into the more exclusive parts of the theatre, like this gold-painted room for the highest-paying patrons to drink, meet friends, and gossip.
One of the most famous bookstores in the world, El Ateneo, an old theatre which now houses books, a cafe, and lots of happy readers.
Cementerio de la Recoleta holds the graves of the rich and powerful of Argentina. Although you can't take your wealth with you when you die, you can certainly decorate your tomb with it!
You can find endless, tight rows of graves in the Cementerio de la Recoleta.
Although I love cities, it was great to leave the concrete and noise of Buenos Aires for the lush green forests of Iguazú National Park.
I could still hear the deafening sound of Iguazú Falls hours after I’d left!
To get to the main section of Iguazú Falls, we had to walk over long bridges built across the water. It felt surreal, but even more so to imagine people building it!
Enjoying the view at Gargantua del Diablo, Iguazú Falls.
Gargantua del Diablo (the Devil’s Throat) is the main attraction of Iguazú National Park.
Taking a walk at the "end of the world" in Tierra del Fuego National Park, Ushuaia.
Wiphala, the indigenous flag of the Andean communities, primarily in Bolivia, Peru, and Ecuador, but also parts of Argentina, Chile, and Colombia.
Mural in Humahuaca, Argentina.
Cerro de los Siete Colores, Jujuy.
Heroes of the Independence Statue pays homage to the Northern Argentinian Army of Humahuaca.