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The avenue has up to seven lanes in each direction and is flanked on either side by parallel streets of two lanes each. Through the center of the avenue runs one of the city's Metrobus (Buenos Aires) (Bus rapid transit) corridors, which stretches 3 kilometers (1.9 mi) and was inaugurated in July 2013. There are two wide medians between the side streets and the main road.
Driving through the neighborhoods of Buenos Aires we saw several examples of street art. Unlike other countries, Argentina celebrates the work of local and foreign artists who flock here to show their talents.
The massive metropolis offers artists plenty of space for painting outdoors. Here it isn’t hard to find empty walls on high rises, garage doors or abandoned factories. Buenos Aires has few regulations around graffiti art.
Most of the time, all the artist needs is permission from the building owner. In many cases, artists are sought out by building owners who’d like to add something interesting to their bare walls.
Sightseeing enthusiasts rarely leave Buenos Aires without taking lots of photos, such is the volume of interesting buildings, monuments and landmarks in the city.
Buenos Aires City Guide
The Obelisco de Buenos Aires (Obelisk of Buenos Aires) is a national historic monument and icon of Buenos Aires.
An obelisk is a tall, four-sided monument which ends in a pyramid-like shape at its top. Located in the Plaza de la República in the intersection of avenues Corrientes and 9 de Julio, it was erected in 1936 to commemorate the fourth centenary of the first foundation of the city.
Buenos Aires Port