How do you call 911 in Argentina?

How do you call 911 in Argentina?

The Argentine Police Department's general phone number is 101. If you are in Buenos Aires, phone 911. Otherwise, follow the instructions below.

Outside of Buenos Aires, before calling 9-1-1, call your local police department. Most cities have a single number that connects you with the police, fire, or emergency medical services department that serves their area. The number will have different names depending on which agency you call, but it usually starts with "911."

In some areas, there is also a number that connects you with the police department's crime stopper hotline. This number usually begins with "800" or "811." It's found inside telephone directories under the listing for the police department.

Argentina has a population of 44 million people. Of these, only about 70,000 people are policemen. That means that most cops are not working on January 1st, which explains why we weren't able to find any trained operators available when we called.

What if I need help but the police aren't available? In an emergency, if you are unable to contact the police, then you should try to find someone who can help you.

What is the phone number for 911 in Argentina?

Mobile phone calls to 112 are routed to the 911 line. To contact the tourist police, dial 0800-999-5000/0800-999-2838. (English is spoken). 112 and 911 are internationally known emergency phone numbers.

How do I dial to Argentina?

Simply follow our simple "How to Call Argentina" dialing instructions below:

  1. First dial 011 – the U.S. exit code.
  2. Next dial 54 – the country code for Argentina.
  3. Then dial the area code – 1,4, or 4 digits (see calling code list below).
  4. And finally the phone number – 6,7, or 8 digits.

What is the country code for Argentina?

+54 Buenos Aires dialing codes Calls can be made locally, nationally, or internationally. Argentina's international country code is 54, while Buenos Aires' city code is 11. If you're phoning from outside the nation, dial 0054 11 and then the phone number, if it's a fixed line. Dial 0054 9 11 for mobile phones.

The default national calling prefix is 0800/0800 for landlines/mobile phones. However, some companies use different prefixes, so check with your service provider to make sure you're dialing correctly.

Argentina uses a closed telephone system, which means only licensed telephones can be used on the public switch network. Mobile phones must adhere to a specific frequency band in order to function within the country's borders. There are no area codes within Argentina. Instead, all numbers have four digits.

How do I find out the phone number of Argentina?

It's easy! Just type in "how to find out the phone number of Argentina" into any search engine and several sites will show up with information about how to find people and businesses in Argentina by phone. Some methods may work better than others, but they'll all get the job done.

Here are some examples:,, Arguably the most popular method because it gives you many results at once.

What is the dialing code for Buenos Aires?

54. Argentina's international country code is 54, while Buenos Aires' city code is 11. In Buenos Aires, phone numbers have eight digits. They start with a four-digit area code, which changes when you leave the city limits. After that, there are two digits for each room in the house, and then the number itself.

Buenos Aires has five boroughs: Buenos Aires, La Capital, Palermo, Parque Patricios, and Villa Crespo. Each has its own government with a mayor and an assembly. The capital is located in the center of the country, near the sea. It's a modern city with wide boulevards and parks where people go to eat, drink, shop, and play sports. There are many museums and galleries here too.

The population of Buenos Aires is about nine million people. English is widely spoken, but Spanish is also accepted in business circles. Most people speak both languages.

Argentina was once one of the most advanced countries in South America, but now it has poor infrastructure and high crime rates. However, what it lacks in quality life it makes up for in culture.

About Article Author

Margaret Cooper

Margaret Cooper has always loved backpacking. She started her first solo trip to Europe when she was 17, and has been hooked ever since. She's visited over 25 countries on 6 continents, and is constantly looking for new adventures to embark on. Margaret loves meeting locals by staying in hostels- she says it gives her a more immersive experience of the culture wherever she goes.

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