Er sucht Ihn: Schwule Singles aus Osnabrück

GayParhsip ist der Platzhirsch unter den Partnervermittlungen für homosexuelle Singles, aber auch in der örse sowie bei unseren Partnern sind homosexuelle Männer auf der Suche nach einem Flirt oder der großen Liebe. Die folgenden Singleprofile sollen dir einen ersten Eindruck vermitteln, weitere passende Profile kannst du nach deiner kostenlosen Anmeldung entdecken. 

Gay Buenos Aires: where to stay, eat, party & more

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OS-Gay-Night im Osnabrücker Nize-Club

Osnabrück. Der Wonnemonat steht nicht nur für Maiwochen-Spaß, sondern auch ist auch der „Gay in May“-Monat. Hier wird am Samstag die „OS-Gay-Night“ mit DJ Marquez und DJ Giorgio gefeiert – im Nize-Club an der Dammstraße, wo an jedem dritten Samstag im Monat ab 23 Uhr schwul-lesbischer Partyzauber zelebriert wird.

Diese Gay-Termine sind jeden Monat ein Highlight im Club und zählen zu den am stärksten frequentierten Terminen mit regelmäßig mehr als 500 Gästen. „Nize“-Betreiber Martin Wüst, der selber in einer gleichgeschlechtlichen Lebensgemeinschaft

Is Buenos Aires safe for gay travelers?

Buenos Aires is overall a gay friendly and safe city to visit as long as you stay within the main tourist trail. It has a large gay scene and one of the largest gay Prides in Latin America. Argentina itself ranks as one of the most gay friendly countries in the world in our humble opinion with very progressive LGBTQ laws.

Homosexuality in Argentina has been legal here since 1853, loooong before the UK in 1967 and the USA in 2003. It was also the first country in Latin America to legalise gay marriage in July 2010, which included full adoption rights.

When we arrived at our hotel in San Telmo, we were told by the reception staff and a few other locals that the city is extremely dangerous for first timers and we should take care, avoiding going out alone after 6pm. With hindsight, we realised Buenos Aires is no different than New York, London, Paris or Barcelona. It goes without saying that gay travellers should keep their wits about them and avoid dodgy neighbourhoods like Boca at night. If anything, we found Buenos Aires to be one of the safest cities in South America.

Where to stay in Buenos Aires

Whilst the majority of the best gay nightlife of Buenos Aires is in Palermo, we think some of the best gay friendly hotels can be found further afield, particularly in San Telmo, Puerto Madero and Recoleta. We’ve included a few options in Palermo we tried out for those who do want to be based here. Check out or Misterbnb for apartments to stay in Palermo if you prefer to rent your own place.

Where to stay on a budget?

Buenos Aires has 2 exclusively gay hostels located in the two touristy neighboorhoods : San Telmo and Palermo. Gay hostels are great for single LGBTQ travelers who are on a budget and are looking to make friends whilst they’re visting Buenos Aires.

Gay bars to start the party

There’s a handful of gay bars spread out throughout Buenos Aires, but you’ll find the majority of the gay scene in Palermo. Just remember that Argentinians start the night very late, so most places don’t get busy until after 11pm. These are a few of our favourites gay bars in Buenos Aires:

Gay clubs of Buenos Aires

As we said earlier, Argentinians do things veeery late, just like in Spain. Dinner is from 9pm onwards, going out for drinks doesn’t happen till after 11pm, so for clubs, you don’t want to be thinking of heading there until at least 1am – 2am, otherwise you’ll be waiting by yourself for quite a while! As a result, the gay nightlife of Buenos Aires goes on until the early hours of the next morning. We strongly advise having a few hours siesta if you’re planning to go out partying in Buenos Aires. We certainly did and felt better for it!

These are a handful of our favourite gay clubs in Buenos Aires:

Milongas for queer tango

What’s the first thing you think about when you come to Buenos Aires other than Madonna’s Evita? Tango!

At its inception in the 1880s, tango was originally danced between 2 men in the back alleys of Buenos Aires. This is because there was a shortage of women at the time amongst the immigrant population. So the only way for men to get with a woman was by paying her or to impress her with some sultry dance moves. Therefore, the men practised with each other.

Sadly, since the late 1800s, male tango dancing got lost in Buenos Aires… until 2002, when queer tango milongas (tango clubs) set up, offering classes for the LGBT community. The 2 best and most popular ones are:

Gay travel agent in Buenos Aires

If you have very little time for travel planning, we highly recommend using a personalised concierge service who can take care of all the minutiae of your trip.

The excellent gay travel agent Ursula Hosting is offering our readers an exclusive 5% discount on their services, giving you the luxury of being able to delegate all the travel planning of your trip to them. Fill out the form below to get a free consultation from Ursula hosting:

Several injured in Florida nightclub shooting

Orlando, Florida (CNN)An American-born man who’d pledged allegiance to ISIS gunned down 49 people early Sunday at a gay nightclub in Orlando, the deadliest mass shooting in the United States and the nation’s worst terror attack since 9/11, authorities said.

Discover the gay bars of Buenos Aires with an LGBTQ local…

A gay tour of Buenos Aires is a unique experience and a fantastic way to make new friends from all over the world. You’ll be greeted by a gay local, who’ll take you to the best gay bars in Buenos Aires for an unforgettable night out!

Fill out this form to check availability for your gay night tour of Buenos Aires.

Faena Hotel

Faena is one of the most luxurious gay friendly hotels to stay in Buenos Aires, located in the “Puerto Madero” neighbourhood, which overlooks the Rio de la Plata.

It’s a massive space, decorated in classic European design with a modern twist; lots of red, white and dark woods. There are also some very quirky unicorn decorations (and beautiful chandeliers) in Bistro Sur. If you’re staying here, make sure to go to one of their Madero Tango dinner shows; it’s touristic but one of those things you cannot miss when in Buenos Aires.

The rooms at Faena are large and lush – the epitome of decadence. The best rooms are the ones overlooking the river and the iconic “El Puente de La Mujer” bridge.

Puerto Madero has a lot of green space, which is ideal for hiking and biking. The area around Faena Hotel, particularly along the river bank is perfect for morning jogs. We made a point of doing this every morning as it’s a great way to explore the neighbourhood, whilst burning off those dulce de leche calories…!


Misterb&b is the Airbnb equivalent for the LGBTQ community. Unlike on Airbnb, you know your host is gay, avoiding any nasty surprises when you check in. It is also a great way to meet gay locals and discover the underground gay scene. Click below to get 10 € (or $10) off your first booking.

Lugar Gay Bed & Breakfast

Lugar Gay is a male only gay hostel in Buenos Aires. As a bonus, it’s in our favourite neighbourhood – San Telmo.

Just be warned, this isn’t particularly luxurious: the rooms are basic and you’ll have to carry your suitcases up lots of staircases to reach it. But if you want a decent gay budget place to stay, then this is it!

Gay Lugar is kind of a mix between a hotel and a hostel so even though it’s a budget option you can still expect a daily room-cleaning service, fresh towels and a yummy complimentary breakfast.

The staff are terrific and really make you feel welcome. Solo gay travellers will particularly love Lugar Gay because it’s so easy to make friends here.

There’s a shared kitchen, lounge, library and mini-gym available for all guests. Make sure you also check out their rooftop terrace, complete with hot tub!

The Buenos Aires Gay B&B

If you’re looking for a gay guesthouse to stay in the heart of Palermo, check out this aptly named gem.

Roy is the gay local who rents out his guest room to gay travellers; his apartment is located in a large condo with stunning views over the city.

Roy is personable and takes good care of his guests, including providing a bountiful breakfast and giving all the recommendations you’d possibly need from the local gay scene to the best places to eat nearby.

As a bonus, you have access to the condo’s 31st-floor gym and 65ft (20m) swimming pool. Roy even provides helpful extras like the use of a local cell-phone during your stay.

Prices are reasonable, however, availability may be quite tricky as it’s just one room available and Roy requires a 4-night minimum stay.

Looking for something different? Buenos Aires has a huge variety of gay friendly accommodation on offer. Check out this guide for more insight to the best gay hotels of Buenos Aires.


One of the oldest gay bars in the city and the best place to come for drag shows. The drag queens are absolutely hilarious even if we probably understood around 10% of what they said; although we speak Spanish, their Porteño slang is something else! Their most popular place-to-be-seen evening is their Julepe party on Saturdays, which includes hot dancers. Sitges is open every Wednesday from 8 pm to 3 am and Thursday to Sunday from midnight to around 6 am. It is located at Avenida Cordoba 4119 in Palermo.

Stefan Arestis

Stefan is the co-founder, editor, and author of the gay travel blog As a travel nerd, he has explored more than 80 countries across 5 continents. What he loves the most about traveling is discovering the local gay scene, making new friends, and learning new cultures. His advice about LGBTQ travel has been featured in Gaycation Magazine, Gaycities, Gay Times, Pink News, and Attitude Magazine. He has also written about gay travel for other non-gay-specific publications including Lonely Planet, The New York Times, The Guardian, and The Huffington Post. Stefan is also a qualified lawyer, having practiced as a commercial property litigator in London for over 10 years. He left his lawyer days behind to work full time on Nomadic Boys with his husband Sebastien. Find out more .

I loved this sight, we will be staying in Buenos Aires for two weeks in Feb 2022 and leaving on a cruise ship and this sight has helped me find were to stay and what to do.

Great info on BA! Helped me a lot! Minor edit: pepo pepina is only open Wednesday to Sunday.

Thanks for compiling this guide. My boyfriend and I will be flying to Buenos Aires in August (hopefully it won’t be too cold and wet!) and your tips have been very useful.

Keep Posting guys, you both are amazing made for each other.

Hello, Bonjour and Welcome to our travel blog. We are Stefan and Sebastien a French/Greek gay couple from London. Together, we have been travelling the world for over 10 years. Nomadic Boys is our gay travel blog showcasing all our travel adventures as a gay couple.

How to Stay Safe Whilst Traveling?

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All the hotels we stayed at in Buenos Aires welcomed us as a gay couple without ever questioning our choice of a double bed. Is there a gay neighbourhood?

Unlike the gay scene of Montreal, there is no exact gay village in Buenos Aires, but Palermo is considered to be the main gay area of Buenos Aires. The majority of the gay bars and clubs can be found here, with pockets of fabulousness spread further afield in the Villa Crespo, Retiro, Recoleta and San Telmo neighbourhoods. Palermo is also very residential, which makes it the ideal base.

The majority of the main tourist sites are spread across Recoleta, Retiro and San Telmo, which are all very easily accessible from Palermo via the city’s metro system or taxi. We relied on Uber in Buenos Aires, but be warned that officially Uber is “not legal”, so your driver will ask one to sit in the front so it doesn’t look like a taxi service.

Landing in a new country can be quite stressful and the last thing you want is to be stuck in a long queue waiting for a taxi… Buenos Aires is a busy airport and you can sometimes wait for a long time before you find a taxi. Book your private transfer now with and English-speaking driver and start your trip worry-free.

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Make sure to check out our detailed guide to the best gay bars of Buenos Aires for a more comprehensive list of our favourite gay hangouts in Buenos Aires.

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Visa requirements: Travellers from most EU countries, USA, Canada and Australia don’t need a visa to stay in Argentina for up to 90 days as a tourist. You will, however, need to show that you have a return/onward travel ticket if you arrive by plane and, of course, a passport that’s valid for at least six months from when you arrive. Go here for more information about visa requirements for travel to Argentina.

How to get there: Most people fly to Buenos Aires via one of the 3 airports in the city. The international one is called Ministro Pistarini International Airport and is located in Ezeiza, about 32km from the city centre. Taxis are available at all airports and there are buses available from the two biggest ones. We recommend to pre-book a private transfer with an English speaking driver to avoid queues at the airport and start your trip worry-free.

Getting around: Within the city of Buenos Aires, the easiest ways to get around are by walking, cycling (there’s a very cool bike-hire scheme), buses, taxis or the Subte (subway system). If you are travelling further out of the city then you might use a train or a ferry. To travel on the Subte you’ll need a rechargeable Subte card which can be bought from Subte stations, tourist assistance centres and many kioskos. On buses, you can tell the driver where you are going and they will choose the correct fare for you. For more info about transport within Buenos Aires have a look at .

Power Plugs: Argentina uses two main types of power plugs; type C which is common in Europe and type I which is mainly used in Australia, New Zealand, China and the South Pacific. If you are travelling from the United States you will most likely need an adaptor.

Travel insurance: We always recommend travel insurance so that you will be protected in the case of injury, illness, theft or cancellations beyond your control. We’ve been using for years and cannot recommend them highly enough. Their coverage is very comprehensive and it’s easy to make a claim online.

Safety and Security: No matter where you are, you can encounter danger when travelling. We like to use the CloseCircle “virtual bodyguard” app when we’re abroad, as they can provide support or security alerts wherever you are. Their service covers everything from advice to evacuation in the case of weather emergencies or unforeseen events. Read more about why we love CloseCircle in our article how .

Currency: the currency used in Buenos Aires (and throughout Argentina) is the Argentine Peso, which is abbreviated to ARS. €1 is worth around 48.50 Argentine Pesos and $1 is about 43.25 pesos.

Tipping culture: In general tipping is not expected in Argentina, although in places like hotels you may receive slightly better service if you leave a few pesos out for the staff. For things like tours, to give around 100 pesos (which is only about $2) is considered a normal amount if you found the service good. In restaurants, around 10% of your bill is the norm for good service.

Internet access: Free fast WiFi is available at most hotels, cafes, restaurants and hostels, although you might need to ask for a password. If you know you will be needing to use a lot of bandwidth during your trip, you may like to bring a portable WiFi device with you or pre-order a .

Online privacy: Argentina is one of the most gay-friendly countries with very progressive laws. You will not have to worry about using gay dating apps like Scruff or Grindr. We recommend ExpressVPN for travellers who wish to keep their internet activities private, it’s affordable and reliable.

Accommodation: There are so many accommodation options in Buenos Aires, as you may have seen from our posts! We love to use when deciding where to stay because they have an extensive selection and the best prices. They also provide excellent 24/7 customer support if needed and free cancellation for most listings.

Sightseeing and adventure: We’ve mentioned a few fun things to do in Buenos Aires here, but if you’re looking for more, we love to use . The booking process is easy, there are countless of cool activities to choose from and their 24 hour customer support is excellent.

When to visit: Buenos Aires can be visited all year round. However, the best times to visit are during spring (September – December) or autumn (April-June) when the weather will be mild and there won’t be as many tourists (shoulder season). Summer in Buenos Aires will be filled with tourists, prices will be high and the heat/humidity can also be oppressive. During winter it can get cold and rainy.

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