Iguazu Falls Tours

Iguazu falls tours from both sides comprise Iguazu Falls Argentina and Iguaçu Falls Brazil, previously Victoria Falls. It’s a sequence of waterfalls on the Iguazu River near Argentina’s border with Brazil. Alvar Nunez Cabeza de Vaca found the horseshoe-shaped waterfall in 1541.

They range in height from 200 to 269 feet (60 to 82 meters) and stretch for 1.7 kilometers (2.7 km). Iguaçu or Iguazu Falls are roughly three times the width of Niagara Falls in North America, and are made up of 275 waterfalls, or cataracts.

Iguazu Falls Tours Both Sides

Two independent national parks safeguard the falls’ natural splendor and wildlife: Iguaçu National Park (1939) in Brazil and Iguazu National Park (1934) in Argentina.

Both Iguazu Falls in Argentina and Iguaçu Falls in Brazil were designated as UNESCO World Heritage Sites in 1984 and 1986, respectively.

The most common route to the Falls is via one of the three cities that make up the so-called tri-border between Brazil, Argentina, and Paraguay.

Foz do Iguaçu national park is the city on the Brazilian side. Brazil is a large country that is quite secure by Brazilian standards. On the Argentine side, the town of Puerto Iguazu is modest and charming.

Despite the fact that the falls are only between Brazil and Argentina, Ciudad del Este, Paraguay’s city, is located on the Paraguayan side.

It is within a short distance from Brazil. It’s a frantic but fascinating hub for illegal drugs and low-cost electronics, and some claim it’s not safe.

How to get to Iguazu falls Argentina – Visa and immigration

Border crossing between these two nations is rather easy. The majority of individuals, according to visa authorities, are on day visits across the border.

According to the US Department of State’s website, US passport holders do not need an eVisa to visit the Brazilian side of the falls as of June 17th, 2019.

In most cases, European Union passport holders do not require a visa to visit Brazil as tourists. It’s best to double-check before leaving, as the Brazilian side of the falls is a “must-see.” Be aware that, depending on the time of day and holidays, there may be lineups on both sides of the border.

Also, make sure you’re up to date on your immunizations. Yellow fever vaccinations are required for Australian citizens returning to Australia within 6 days of visiting Brazil.

Entry and departure criteria for U.S. citizens visiting Argentina: To enter Argentina, U.S. nationals must have a valid passport. U.S. citizens do not need a visa for visits of up to 90 days for tourism or business.

Argentina has stopped the $160 reciprocity charge as of March 24th, 2016. According to the website of the Embassy of Argentina, it was formerly necessary for US citizens.

Direct flights to Iguazu falls

Both the Brazilian and Argentine cities have airports close by.

Flying Iguazu falls Brazil side

TAM Airlines flies to Foz do Iguaçu International Airport in Brazil. There are a variety of ways to get direct, scheduled flights. For to and back travel, there are Gol Transportes Aéreos, Trip Airlines, Sol Linhas Aéreas, Azul, and LAN.

They’re heading to Lima, Peru, Guarulhos/Congonhas/Viracopos, Sao Paulo, Rio de Janeiro, Curitiba, Recife, Salvador, Cascavel, Porto Alegre, Londrina, and other Brazilian cities.

Uruguay’s Pluna Airlines offers direct flights from Montevideo. The airport is located right off the major road connecting Foz do Iguaçu and the Iguaçu National Park’s entrance.

Taxis are easy to come by. Tell the taxi driver your destination at the terminal building’s main door. They will arrange you a car and provide you with a quote because they speak English. You can pay at the counter with a credit card or with cash to the driver.In Brazil, the fee for the park entrance is closer and will be cheaper.

Between Foz do Iguaçu and the National Park entrance, the airport is on the bus route. The bus service is inexpensive, efficient, and simple to use, and it operates every half hour.

There is a bus stop just in front of the terminal. Before going through the turnstile, board the front of the bus and pay the person sitting at the turnstile (change is provided).

Iguazu falls tourism

On its route into town, the bus passes many of the city’s major hotels. Bus stops are regular and go to the urban bus terminal (TTU) on the outskirts of town, where there is a helpful tourist information centre. On the other hand, the bus will drop you off immediately outside the main visitor’s centre at the park’s entrance.

If you arrive at Foz do Iguaçu airport and plan to stay at the Melia Iguazu (formerly Sheraton) on the Argentine side, or just in Puerto Iguazu City on the Argentine side, it is best to hire a car at the airport. Also, make your bookings ahead of time. So you can get from the hotel to a nearby town.

Which is something you’ll want to do if you want to eat and see the sights. It also allows you to travel to the Brazilian side of the falls and see the Itaipu Dam. A one-way cab ride from the Foz do Iguaçu airport to the Sheraton costs R$100.

It does not include the AR $60 park entry price per person, nor the AR $150 taxi fare from the hotel to the airport. A taxi from Brazil’s Foz do Iguazu International Airport to Argentina’s Puerto Iguazu costs US $40. You’ll need to hire a taxi to get to the Brazilian side of the park, which will cost around AR $150. Make sure to bargain.

There is a bus that operates every half hour and costs AR $5 to get to and from Puerto Iguazu, but the last one leaves at 8 p.m. So, if you want to eat later, you’ll have to hire a taxi for around AR $70.

The hotel can also help you rent a car. They will deliver the vehicle to you. However, make a reservation in advance and double check the rates. It is normally more expensive (AR $300-450 per day) because there may be a lack of cars.

Flights to Iguazu falls: Argentina

The Cataratas del Iguaz International Airport (IGR) is located on the Argentine side of the falls. Following baggage claim, there is a shuttle bus station, a Remis service station, tour operators, and a variety of local and international vehicle rental firms.

The remis service offers fixed-cost transportation to Puerto Iguazu, the National Park, or the Gran Melia Iguazu Hotel, as indicated on a board near the kiosk. The cost of a one-way ticket from the airport to any destination is ARS 700 (Nov 2019).

Other locations can be arranged upon request. The clerk at the kiosk will confirm your destination and fee before dispatching a uniformed driver to take you to an unmarked car in a nearby parking lot.

Iguazu falls map

There are ATMs, but no banks or foreign exchange services within the terminal. The majority of businesses in the terminal will accept or change foreign money, however the rates offered, as with wherever else, clearly benefit the business.

Please be aware that, as of early 2019, Argentina’s severe inflation is driving prices to rise dramatically and quickly. Prepare to double-check prices and run across printed signs and pricing lists with handwritten or printed modifications.

Every visitor, even those staying at the Gran Melia Hotel (which is located within the park), must pay a park entry fee when entering the park. Adult admission is ARS 800 per person, per day (as of June 2019). Payment is only accepted in Argentine Peso cash or credit card at the park admission information center.

Iguacu Falls Bus

Buses from all of the country’s major cities arrive in each of the three towns. Long-distance coaches arrive at the Terminal Rodoviária Internacional on Av. Costa e Silva in Foz do Iguaçu.

This is around 3 km from the town center and 4 km from the Urban Transport Terminal (TTU), or a R$15 cab journey. The UneSul Executivo bus from Porto Alegre takes 14–16 hours and costs R$145–170 (as of November 2014). It also includes free WiFi.

A one-way bus ticket from Buenos Aires to Puerto Iguazu costs AR $1000-$1400 (paid cash). Buses from Asuncion to Ciudad del Este cost between 60,000 and 88,000 guaranas and take approximately 6 hours.Every day, from 07:00 to 19:00, buses run from Puerto Iguazu to the park’s entrance on their side.

Return with the bus Rio Uruguay for AR $400 (Jan 2020) every twenty minutes (about 00:20:40 past the hour), departing from the main bus terminal (Terminal de mnibus) and making several additional stops in town and on the way to the falls.

Traveling to Iguazu falls

Buses run every 22 minutes from Foz do Iguaçu’s urban bus terminal (Terminal de Transporte Urbano) to the park’s visitor’s center. Along the journey, it passes through many of the city’s most important hotels, as well as the airport. The fixed cost of $3.20 makes the bus a very affordable and convenient way to see the Falls.

If you’re starting your adventure from the bus station, you’ll pay your fare when you enter (the bus is No. 120 to “Parque Nacional”—if you have difficulties finding it, the tourist information office at the terminal will send you in the right direction).

You utilize the front entrance and pay at the turnstile onboard when boarding the bus anywhere else. It takes roughly 40 minutes to get there. The FozTrans Website has a list of schedules.

A bus runs from Foz do Iguaçu to Argentina’s Iguazu National Park, departing from the corner of Rua Mem de Sá and Rua Tarobá directly outside the bus terminal. It’ll set you back R$4 or AR$8. The bus may or may not make a stop at the Brazilian border crossing.

But it will make a stop at the Argentine crossing, where your passport will be stamped. You can also convert cash at the Argentine border post, but be careful that if you take too long, the bus may leave without you, leaving you with the option of taking a taxi (about AR $80) or waiting for the next bus.

This bus will drop you off at the bus terminal in Puerto Iguazu, where you may catch a bus to the National Park. For directions from Puerto Iguazu to the park, see the section above. Alternatively, several hotels and guest homes in Foz do Iguaçu provide a shared shuttle service to the Argentine side of the Falls.

The cost of transportation to the park entrance was R$35 in November 2014. The park entry fee is R$45, and all other payments must be made in Argentine pesos in cash. Also, R$90 for a boat ride into the spray at the foot of the falls, which is optional but highly recommended. At the border, the minibus driver handles all of the paperwork.

Iguazu falls trips

The journey takes around an hour each way, including immigration and several hotel pick-ups, and gives you about 6-7 hours at the park. Depending on how you’re traveling, you have two alternatives for getting from Puerto Iguazu to the Brazilian Iguaçu Falls National Park. You can take the Cruzero del Norte or the public bus back to Puerto Iguazu if you are doing a day excursion.

The Cruzero del Norte is the ideal option if you want peace of mind, as it brings you all the way to the park’s entrance without having to change buses or deal with the border. The first bus leaves at 8:10 a.m. and the second leaves at 10:30 a.m.

Iguazu falls tour packages

At the bus terminal, you can inquire about a schedule. Returning to the falls costs AR $80 (as of January 2017) and takes 1 hour. The second alternative is to use the public bus, which is recommended if you’re only traveling one way and have bags to transport.

If you plan on riding the bus, the first buses leave at 7:00 a.m. and then every 30 minutes or so thereafter, with the bus usually going from Rio to Uruguay. Check that the front of the bus says Foz do Iguaçu to be sure. You’ll board at Gates 7 or 9.

The one-way fare is AR$20 (as of February 2015). Everyone gets off at the Argentine border check, including the driver, to acquire an exit stamp. It is safe to leave your luggage on the bus at this location. Before crossing the bridge to the Brazilian side, the bus driver will wait for everyone.

If you need an entry stamp, for example, because you have a foreign passport, you must inform the bus driver. He’ll have to issue you with a reembarqué ticket so you can catch the next bus. You will disembark, and remember to take your belongings with you because the bus will depart soon.

Get your passport stamped at immigration. You’ll need to fill out the arrival form if you’re flying out of Foz do Iguaçu and departing the country from another Brazilian destination. You will be contacted by an immigration officer.

You have two options at this point: Option 1: Walk 500 meters to the main road. If you have luggage and the road is not pedestrian-friendly, it is not suggested. In 10 minutes, turn right, and you’ll find a bus stop for the falls immediately outside the enormous hotel.

Option 2: Reboard the next bus, get off at the next stop, cross the street, and then take the bus to the park as in Option 1. If you’re not sure, you can take the bus to the town’s bus station and then take another bus to the park from there.

For directions from Foz do Iguaçu to the park, see the section above. If you’re transporting bags, it’s a good idea. Keep in mind that the bus from the border to the terminal does not go all the way to the terminal, but rather stops there.

If you don’t tell the bus driver you want to stop at Terminal Urbano, you’ll miss it. The bus to the park in both situations, 1) and 2), is the No. 120 (Parque Nacional) and costs R$2.90 (November 2014) / AR$15 (April 2014).

At the waterfall entrance, there are huge lockers that may carry backpacks or large-sized check-in baggage (R$20 for a large locker). This means you may visit the falls and then return to town (or the airport) on the bus. You’ll be riding the same bus, the No. 120.

TIP 1: Paying the park admission charge in AR pesos is not a good idea (or any other currency for that matter). They offer exorbitant interest rates, and you will lose a significant amount of money. Instead, if you don’t have any Reals, you have two options: 1) use an ATM to withdraw cash, or 2) pay with a credit card. The cost of admission is R$62.

TIP 2: When/if you return to Argentina, Argentine immigration may be shocked that you are not traveling on a tourist bus or in a group. To verify that you are going independently, you may need to show them your public bus ticket. As a result, be careful to keep your ticket secure!

TIP 3: On the Argentinian side of the falls, police officers routinely check passports, even during internal travel. It is recommended that you bring some proof of citizenship with you. Tell the bus driver that you need to stop at the Brazilian border crossing to get your passport stamped if you’re traveling from Brazil. If you attempt to re-enter Brazil without having your stamp, you may be subject to a hefty fine.

Go By car:
At the Brazilian Foz do Iguaçu airport, the major automobile rental firms have offices. Make sure to specify your intention to visit the park on the Argentine side of the border when making your reservation. For that, you’ll need specific permission from the rental automobile business.

The insurance purchased on the rental automobile in Brazil is not valid in Argentina. While remaining in Brazil, you must purchase a special “carta verde.” It’s available in lottery booths.

The cost of a three-day pass is R$45. If you are found without a “carta verde” on the Argentine side, you may face steep fines. Renting a vehicle allows you to explore both the Brazilian and Argentinian sides of the cataracts with ease.

Travel by foot:
If you stay at one of the two hotels in the park (on the Argentinean or Brazilian sides), you will be within walking distance of the falls, eliminating the need for taxis, buses, and other modes of transportation. When planning your trip, keep this in mind. For further information, see the “Hotels” section.

Get Around Falls:
Foot routes are well-served on both sides of the park. On the Argentine side of the park, a tiny train departs from near the entrance every half hour and travels all the way to the start of the route to the Garganta del Diablo.

There is a bus service that connects the falls with other activities on the Brazilian side. This service operates every 10 minutes in both directions from the park’s entrance to its finish.

Don’t expect to spend your entire vacation here; two or three days should be enough. For the most basic trips in Brazil, you will require no more than 4 hours in total.

If you do the more comprehensive ones, one full day may be plenty. Because there are a few extensive paths on the Argentinian side, it might take another whole day. Flying from the Brazilian border to Sao Paulo, for example, is sometimes cheaper than taking the bus, not to mention faster.

What to See:
The Iguaçu Falls are awe-inspiring, as tens of thousands of gallons of water cascade over cliffs and a mist rises from the forest. They are twice as tall as Niagara Falls and twice as broad, prompting Eleanor Roosevelt to remark, “Poor Niagara!” when first seeing the Falls. Spend a day on either side of the falls, especially if you want to participate in any of the boat tours or other activities available.

Don’t just speed by the main areas of interest and go. To enjoy this amazing sight, it’s vital to obtain a decent perspective on the park as a whole. Iguazu Falls is the world’s biggest waterfall system, consisting of several distinct falls.

It’s three times the width and twice the height of Niagara Falls, and it’s known for producing hundreds of rainbows. While most of the falls are in Argentina, the Brazilian side provides a superior perspective.

Argentinian side:

Garganta del Diablo observation point. AR$500 per person on the Argentine side, plus $50 for parking a motorcycle. If you have your ticket stamped before departing on the first day, the second day is half price. If you mention that you are staying at the Sheraton, the following days are complimentary.

Many pathways were blocked in June 2014 due to flooding. However, they have since reopened. However, check below for the Garganta del Diablo. Wear waterproofs and safeguard your camera, since certain perspectives may become pretty wet.

Some individuals go to the waterfalls in their bathing suits, which is recommended in summer. The park itself is fairly well organized.

They have a train line so you can get from the entrance to the main circuits. viz., Circuito Superior, Garganta del Diablo, etc. See below.

Inside the park, there are also food stands. The train stations are near both Subway and El Noble. But food and drinks are expensive there: 3 Empanadas for AR $185, and AR $160 for 2 bottles of water in Nov 2019.

If you plan on spending the day in the park, bring some food and water with you. The park closes at 6 pm, but you cannot enter after 4 pm.

With the exception of Sendero Macuco, there are five main paths, all of which are paved and well-marked:

  1. Circuito Inferior: – This is a trek at the bottom of the falls, with the major attraction being a viewpoint where you can see Salto Bossetti and Dos Hermanas. On the Argentinian side, this trek has the greatest views of the falls, and you go up close to the Salto Bossetti falls, which are particularly Instagrammable.
  2. Circuito Superior: A short (1.5km) stroll along the higher rim of the waterfalls leads to some lovely perspectives.
  3. Garganta del Diablo: – The Argentine side’s biggest attraction — do not leave without seeing it. There is a free railway that travels up to a 1-kilometer-long riverwalk that stands just back from the main horseshoe of falls, where the noise and spray are most powerful.
  4. Isla San Martin:- PERMANENTLY CLOSED. The boat dock was completely destroyed and never restored. On opposite sides of the falls, there are two important lookouts. There are also several types of birds. The only way to get there is by boat (free). When the river level is high, this may be closed. You may always ask the park authorities or check the park’s information TV sets to see if the island is accessible. The boat service begins just after 10 a.m. and ends at about 1 p.m. For further information, contact the park’s official visitor center.
  5. Sendero Macuco:- It is a route through the jungle that leads to the Arrechea waterfall and is a great way to avoid the crowds. Starting from Estacion Central, it’s roughly a 7-kilometer round trip on an unpaved but simple walk. Consider bringing a bathing suit and towel if you plan on swimming beneath the fall. The park information center has a trail booklet that is quite helpful. It’s best to do it throughout the day, so don’t start it at 3 or 4 p.m.

Brazilian side: From both above and below, you have a magnificent view of Devil’s Throat and the remainder of the falls from the Brazilian side (R$107 per person, cheaper for Brazilian citizens and Mercosur). When you pay for entry, you will be assigned to a boarding group and given a time to board the bus.

Take the bus to “Trilha das Cataratas” if you don’t want to pay for the extra activities (a large pinkish house is on the left). It’s not easy to miss because most people will be getting off here anyhow.

Follow the route to the boardwalk beneath the falls. For R$15, someone will occasionally offer authentic Iguaçu Falls rain ponchos. If you plan on staying on the path beneath the falls for more than a minute, pack water protection.

Even if you’re wearing a poncho, the bottom part of your body will be soaked. The “Panoramic” elevator saves roughly a 5-minute hike, so you can determine whether it’s worth the wait.

Depending on your time and crowds, you may view the entire Brazilian side in 2-4 hours. The falls are best observed when the weather is clear.

Iguazu falls boat ride Argentina or Brazil

Under the falls, spectacular boat rides are available.

Iguazu falls boat ride Argentina

Iguazu Jungle Explorer conducts expeditions. Included are boat excursions (recommended) and trips through the park on 4WD (four-wheel drive) courses. Before you arrive at the park, you must make a reservation near the entrance or in town. (Website + Email here)

The combination of 4WD + boat ride for AR $2,500 is the major attraction (Nov 2019). The 4WD is tedious yet necessary to get to the boat dock. Prepare to be wet through and through as you board the boat. A dry bag for your camera and backpack will be provided. Because the short boat excursion is no longer available, you must obtain the combined boat + 4WD package to board the boat beneath the falls.

Iguazu falls boat ride Brazil

Helicopter Flights Over the Falls by the AFA. The falls are on the Brazil side. However, pickup is possible from both Argentina and Brazil.

Short overflights are available for the greatest panoramic views of the falls. On request, private groups and customized tours of the surrounding forest are also offered.

Iguazu falls Macuco Safari

Offers 20-person zodiac boat tours up to the base of the Iguaçu Falls. Your journey begins at the roadside entrance gate, where you board the vehicle that will transport you through the forest to your final destination.

The animals encountered along the route will be described by a narrator. It’s a short walk down to the pier at the end of the journey.

Put on your raincoat and a life preserver, then pack your valuables and dry items in plastic bags. The boats are driven by two enormous engines that are required to cross the rapids, so the voyage up the river to the falls is
rather enjoyable. The excursion is videotaped during the ride for subsequent purchase.

The captains are well-versed in the rapids, so they will take advantage of any opportunity to dip the boat and soak the passengers. The first stop is towards the start of the falls, near the Argentinian boat tour starting point. There will be time for photos before re-wrapping your camera and heading up the river to the Devil’s Throat.

You won’t be able to get that close to the massive falls. The river becomes quite rough, preventing them from making it all the way to the foot of the falls. The captain, on the other hand, will want to bring you as close to plunging under the falls as possible. One thing to keep in mind: you will get wet, and a raincoat will not suffice.

Activities such as whitewater rafting and abseiling: If you travel all the way to the “Las Cateratas” station, you will be given discounted activities like whitewater rafting and abseiling. You may easily barter over the price and receive a great reasonable discount if you come just before the activities finish for the day or if they’re just not busy!

Purchase Souvenirs: Souvenirs are available on both sides of the waterfall. However, they are prohibitively pricey when compared to souvenirs available on the major streets of Foz do Iguaçu and Puerto Iguazu.

Make sure to get your tickets in advance since there might be long lineups on the day of the event. You will be issued a voucher number after purchasing your ticket online. Take this to the preferred line with your ID to save a lot of time.

Eat Food in Argentina: The Melia Iguazu (formerly the Sheraton) hotel, which is immediately inside the park, is a decent alternative to the junk food booths that are scattered around the park. There’s a wonderful terrace where you can relax and watch the mist come out of the falls, as well as toucans and other birds flying around.

La Selva Restaurant is located at Parque Nacional Iguazu, N3370 Puerto Iguazu, and can be reached at ☎ +54 375 749 1469. In the town of Puerto Iguassu, there are a number of excellent restaurants that provide an excellent selection of Argentinian wines.

Brazilian Side Foods: On the Brazilian side, at the Porto Canoas station at the conclusion of the walking circuit, there is a buffet directly next to the throat. The cuisine isn’t great, but the view of the river is wonderful, especially since the falls are so close.

But, except from the mist and the noise, you can’t actually see them. It’s a pleasant spot to dine. In addition to the R$52 buffet. For roughly R$18, you can have a burger or a combination meal at one of the shops directly in front of the buffet restaurant.

Porto Canoas Restaurant is located at Br 469 KM30 in Foz do Iguaçu, PR, 85855-750, and can be reached at ☎ +55 453 521 4443.

Drink: There are numerous places to purchase alcoholic beverages on both the Argentine and Brazilian sides of the falls.

Iguazu falls hotels

The Sheraton in Argentina and the Hotel das Cataratas in Brazil are the only two hotels within the park that are within walking distance of the falls. Both are prohibitively expensive when compared to staying in town.

Because they take advantage of their situation. Most visitors prefer to stay in either Puerto Iguazu, Argentina, or Foz do Iguaçu, Brazil. There are numerous and diverse lodging alternatives available here. During the day, a 20-minute bus journey will take you to the falls.

Brazilian side Hotel

Iguacu National Park, Belmond Hotel Das Cataratas, Parana, ☎ +55 (45) 2102-7000, [Website here]. A beautiful setting within the Brazilian National Park, situated atop the falls. Take a stroll to the Brazilian viewing spots and Porto Canoas.

A traditional luxury hotel with upmarket interiors, gourmet dining rooms, an outdoor pool, and tennis courts. The rooftop observation deck has 203 guest rooms. A truly unforgettable hotel.

Continental Inn Hotel (atendimento@continentalinn.com.br) is located at 1089 Avenida Paraná in downtown Paraná [Website here]. Can be reached at ☎ +55 45 2102-5000.

It is 800 meters from the Consolidated City Mall and is located in the main location of Foz do Iguacu (Shopping JL). It has 124 rooms, 11 of which are suites.

The room is spacious and contemporary, with a double box, a mini bar, cable TV, split air conditioning, a hairdryer, a personal safe, and electronic door locks. Adult and children’s pools, a playground, a pool bar, a games area, a gym, and a sauna are all part of the structure’s leisure pool.

The hotel has wireless internet access throughout. There is also a piano bar, an international restaurant, and room service available 24 hours a day. The ideal choice for work or pleasure.

Hotel on the Argentina side

Melia Iguazu Resort & Spa is located at Iguazu 3370 and can be reached at ☎ +54 3757-491800, [Website here]. Walk to the Argentinian Falls from this amazing spot within the Argentinian National Park.

The pool, gym, and spa area have all been recently renovated. Otherwise, the facility feels a little shabby, but you didn’t come here to relax inside the hotel.

The rooftop observation deck has an English-speaking staff, 180 rooms, and a double jungle/falls view. It costs between $305 and $365 per night. If you stay there, spend an additional $50 per night for a “falls view” and request a 3rd-floor room with the finest view. Keep your patio door locked in the early morning, otherwise the monkeys may take your belongings. Breakfast is also provided.

Poramba Hostel is located at El Uru 120 in Puerto Iguazu and can be reached at ☎ +54 3757 423041. It is around 300 meters from the bus terminal station. This welcoming and laid-back hostel provides both shared and private rooms.

In a really pleasant, peaceful, and green area of town. There is a good kitchen and a swimming pool. Visit Foz do Iguaçu, the Park of the Birds, and the Itaipu Dam.

This is a how-to tutorial. It contains a wealth of useful information about the park, such as attractions, activities, hotels, campsites, restaurants, and arrival and departure information. Plunge ahead and assist us in making this a star!
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