An Introduction to ... Like A Local


“In your hometown, we’re sure you have your favorite places to eat, drink, celebrate, or relax. You probably know the best place to shop, the most beautiful spot to watch the sunset, and the most intimate of cafes to enjoy coffee with a friend. Now, imagine you could learn this kind of information about the places you travel before you even get there. With Michelin and Peter Greenberg’s “Like a Local” series, you’ll know where to go and what to do to ensure the best travel experience, exactly as if you were a local yourself.”

Peter Greenberg

Peter Greenberg is the Travel Editor for CBS News, appearing on CBS This Morning, CBS Evening News with Scott Pelley, CBS Sunday Morning, and other broadcast platforms. A multiple Emmy Award-winning investigative journalist and producer, Peter is also host of a nationally syndicated radio show, broadcast each week from a different remote location around the world.

Visit PeterGreenberg.com

Michelin

More than a century ago, the founders of our company published the first Michelin Guide as a way to promote driving and give motorists practical information about where to service and repair their cars, find quality accommodations and a good meal. It was a way to get more people driving and help them feel more confident doing it. This part of the business has grown into an entire travel and lifestyle category that now includes travel guides, maps, and of course the MICHELIN hotel & restaurant Guide which has become the global benchmark in gourmet dining.

Visit MichelinTravel.com
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Q&A

  • Buenos Aires
  • Q: I’ve just landed at Ezeiza Airport. Now what?
  • A: Trying to make your way into the city can be both very time consuming and expensive if not done right, so here goes: There are three ways to get into the city: taking a remis (car and driver), colectivo, or a taxi. If taking a taxi, use Taxi Ezeiza, which will cost about $30 to your destination (40 minutes); no reservation needed just find the white booth in the middle of the terminal. The remis costs $38 and is the safest way into the city; remis are comfortable air-conditioned cars with uniformed drivers. Lastly, the colectivo (bus) is the cheapest way into the city; costing $1.25, the colectivo will save you money but be sure you have the time, as the colectivo takes up to two hours to get to the city.