The trip from Santa Cruz to Buenos Aires by bus covers a distance of 2,362 km and takes around 36 hours. Buses depart every day from the bimodal terminal in Santa Cruz, located on Avenida Montes, at 7:00pm in the evening and arrive at the bus terminal Retiro in Buenos Aires at 8:00am two days later.
Buenos Aires is the capital of Argentina, and
Santa Cruz is the largest city in Bolivia and it is one of the fastest-growing
cities in the world. The trip from Buenos Aires to Santa Cruz by bus lasts
around 29 hours, taking you on a journey across most of the north of Argentina
and crossing the Bolivian tropics and the valleys of Argentina.
Tickets Bolivia sells bus tickets online, giving you the
convenience of avoiding long lines, planning your trip ahead with the most
comfortable and reliable bus companies, and the added advantage of booking with
the safest online payment platforms in the world.
Santa Cruz to Buenos Aires Bus Timetable
La Preferida Bus
TRAVEL OPTIONS FROM SANTA CRUZ TO BUENOS AIRES
Tickets Bolivia offers several bus travel options to make this journey:
Direct trip: There is a direct bus from Santa Cruz to Buenos Aires. The journey takes 36 hours and the bus leaves at 7:00pm every day. The service includes meals and stops in the route. The bus has a bar, toilets and video. The company offering a service on this route is La Preferida Bus (lie-flat bus).
After finalizing your purchase you will receive a confirmation email with your electronic ticket. If you do not receive them within the hour, contact us through our email: firstname.lastname@example.org
SOME TOURISTIC INFORMATION THAT CAN BE OF INTEREST
Recoleta Cemetery: Located in the Recoleta neighborhood, this cemetery features statues, mausoleums, crypts that hold the remains of some of the most iconic and celebrated figures of Argentina. One of the most popular site here is the tomb of Eva Perón (Evita), where people still leave flowers. Admission is free.
The Pink House: This might be the most important place in the city. Be sure to spend some time in this historically and politically significant plaza to see the Casa Rosada where the President of Argentina works, and where Juan and Eva Perón delivered famous speeches from its balconies. It’s also an epicenter for demonstrations.
Avenida Corrientes: The bustling Avenida Corrientes passes through Microcentro, the financial district, across the pedestrian shopping street, Calle Florida, and by the Obelisco. There are bookshops, cafés, pubs, theatres, and shops along its edges.
La Boca: Head to the La Boca neighborhood during the day for great photographs of iconic, vibrantly painted buildings and tango dancing in the street. The colorful calle Caminito is filled with the work of artists, and La Bombonera, the stadium of the world-renowned Boca Juniors football club. Don’t stay after dark as the area can get bit dodgy at night.
San Telmo Market: On Sundays, you will find there one of the best antique markets in the world with hundreds of stands. You never know what you might find there. San Telmo is the oldest neighborhood in Buenos Aires, and its cobblestoned streets are ringed with beautiful old homes and churches as well as contemporary art galleries and cafés.
MALBA: This museum is Argentina’s leading contemporary art museum, the Museo de Arte Latinoamericano de Buenos Aires. It features works by Frida Kahlo, Diego Rivera and lesser-known locals fine examples of Latin American art. Set aside a couple of hours to explore it.
Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes: If you are in Recoleta, don’t miss The Museum of Fine Arts in Buenos Aires which features works by South American artists in addition to names like Van Gogh, Degas, Monet, and Picasso. Entrance is free.
Milonga: Buenos Aires is the birthplace of tango. A milonga is a place where people go to dance tango. There’s a Sunday night milonga in San Telmo’s Plaza Dorrego where you can see people dancing in the street. La Glorieta is another open-air milonga in Belgrano that holds free milongas on the weekends.
Food: Beef and the act of gathering for a barbecue is a huge part of Argentine culture. Enjoy some of their high quality meats and local red wine. Don’t forget to also try empanadas; they are sold everywhere from the casual street food stand to bus stations to bakeries to restaurants.
Accommodation: Most tourists and visitors stay in Palermo Soho, a neighborhood popular for outdoor drinks – tons of cafes and bars have tables and chairs that spill out onto the street.