5 places to go glamping near Buenos Aires

5 places to go glamping near Buenos Aires

In Old Post, Cañuelas.

Geodesic domes, African tents, yurts and resistant tents, all of this was developed next to the polo fields and an artificial lagoon, in a semicircle of 21 tents that blend in with the landscape. The owners indicated that they are distributed in such a way as to promote interaction between guests. In the central hearth the roast is prepared for dinner. During the afternoon you can tour the ranch on horseback or enter a “vegetable labyrinth, inspired by that of Leeds Castle in the United Kingdom”.

Yamay, Pardo, near Las Flores.

There is a family project called Yamay, in the town of Pardo, 220 km from the capital, passing Las Flores. The proposal links rural tourism and works as a bridge with the town, since it brings together the services of entrepreneurs in the area. It proposes a sustainable experience in the 6-hectare property immersed in the town where the writer Adolfo Bioy Casares spent a good part of his youth. In the place you sleep in yurts, a type of traditional construction of the nomadic peoples of the steppe of Mongolia. Glamping recovered the ancestral modular format and adapted the portable structure to receive up to 8 people per unit. The circular constructions of intersecting wooden slats have triple thermal insulation. They have a private bathroom, rocket-type stove, living area and their own observatory: the typical skylight of the construction allows you to literally sleep under the stars.

Wayra Wasi, Zarate.

A sustainable farm located on the ravine of the Paraná Guazú and Paraná de las Palmas rivers (Zárate district), also adds yoga classes and wine tasting to the glamping proposal. The domes developed in galvanized iron and with thermal covers have views of the river.

The Goya, in San Andrés de Giles.

The three geodesic domes of the glamping are set by theme: the Rabat responds to the Moroccan deco, the Tequila has Mexican details and the Jacinta refers to the landscape and textiles of Salta. Each one has a private bathroom and a solar hot water tank, in line with the sustainable conception of the enterprise carried out by Ana María Alvis together with her daughter.

Natural Refuge, Wolves.

Mattresses, insulators and tents located in a 9-hectare property, in Lobos. “Ideal for families who want to introduce their children to the scene,” says Matías Gracia, in charge of the project, which also has tiny houses for accommodation. These are shelters that “blend into the landscape, bubbles that are immersed in the natural environment to bring a different experience.”


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