Art Toy Museum Gallery Apart Hotel Villa Tulumba Cordoba Argentina
Art Toy Museum Gallery Apart Hotel Villa Tulumba Cordoba Argentina
Art Toy Museum Gallery Apart Hotel Villa Tulumba Cordoba Argentina. The Buenos Aires Toy Museum, el Museo del Juguete Argentino. El Primer Museo Argentina en la web desde 1996. Investment Opportunity an ongoing Real Estate Project for a arts and collectibles boutique hotel-apartments with museum gallery. More Information Collectors, Collectibles and Investments It often comes to my mind that life’s all about taking pleasure in the things you do. Taking the most out of everything in the best possible terms. It’s not a matter of constant profit’s calculation. I’m an artdealer, a collector. It comes from my heart, it’s an inner impulse. I enjoy very much a great item, interesting crafting, the uniqueness in the things I owe. I have collected items even before I was an artdealer; all sort of interesting things that caught my eye. When I was a child, this actions of mine were referred as hobbies, now, I’m a collector, into collectibles. I don’t mind labels. Recently I got hold of an article about investing in collectibles. A very interesting piece that touched different approaches to this inversion in question. Throughout the article the author approached the pros and cons of investing in collectibles, the sales profits, the losses throughout time and the low return of your investment… It’s obvious, an item goes a long way before it’s appreciated as an antique or vintage item. For example, Christie’s –the famous British auction house- has just recently began to auction 1970s vintage items. So, you can figure out how long you’ll have to wait… To us, collectors, waiting is not a problem, and our collectibles are not just mere money investments of which we’re expecting a monetary return soon. Most of our returns are passionate feelings awaked by the beauty of the item we’ve acquired, non tangible profits are one of the best possible returns for a collector. The exact moment in which you spot the object of your afection, when you point it out from the crowd and decide it has to be yours, has no price. Collectibles go all the way from toys to scholar items, from stamps to sculptures, art pieces, vintage trains and antique cars… Indeed, our collectibles are investments. Of course these items can be bought and sold over and over, and in each transaction we can make some extra money. But investing in collectibles is not just about the money, and anyone who’s a collector knows what I’m talking about. We, collectors, invest our time and money not just in the purchase of the item in question but also in its conservation and also in its background history. Investing in collectibles is exiting and interesting. But I don’t think we look at this “investment” in monetary terms, at least not the whole of it. I think collectors are natural investors that consider the economical side as much as the emotional and non tangible ones. At the moment The Buenos Aires Toy Museum and Artdealer are developing a profitable Real Estate holding investment, thought by collectors for fellow collectors. Purchasing a property in one of lovely Provincies of Argentina, the Province of Cordoba, in a small and most exclusive areas and developing a boutique lodging. A special location for collectors from all over the world who appreciate Argentinean made items –from vintage toys to art-, customized rooms exhibiting one of a kind collectibles, special experts on Argentinean collectibles arranging antique hunts to unknown and valuable markets within Buenos Aires, are just some of this investment’s attractive features. In terms of investments, Argentinean Real Estates is one of the most profitable ventures at the moment offering USD investment, with income and potential for capital gain as well as great returns. As I’ve stated before, collectors invest with tangible and non tangible returns in terms of their collectibles and are investors by nature. Bob Frassinetti. Buenos Aires and Villa de Tulumba, Argentina Bob Frassinetti, art and antique dealer and free lance journalist from Argentina, Buenos Aires, working on the web, writing both for pleasure and work on art, antiques and collectibles, in and on Buenos Aires, Argentina as well are neighboring countries, Chile and Uruguay. "I've written for several Travel Adventure, Art & Antiques Magazines on and off the web and have researched Toys made here in Argentina, as well as Travel Adventure from Route 40 and Lighthouse Adventures along the Atlantic and Pacific coast, Dakar Rally 2009, 2010 and now for a 3erd time, 2011, and now we are “Building a Gallery Museum in the Province of Cordoba” Real Estate Investment ........ Travelling for Art and Antiques" and I have been on line since 1996 Check out Market Place Argentina our Forum for Buying and Selling from Argentina. Visit my community 2012 Bob Frassinetti Copyright Roberto Dario Frassinetti Bookmark and Share Royal Road Camino Real Cordoba Argentina | Promote your Page too
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About the Idea
About the Idea 
 
The Villa in the Valley of Tulumba, Villa de Tulumba, Northern Cordoba, along the Old Royal Road, known in Spanish as Camino Real. Beginnings The route originated as the "Camino Real del Peru" (Royal Road of Peru), used since colonial times to travel from Buenos Aires, through Cordoba, Santiago del Estero, San Miguel de Tucuman, Salta, San Salvador de Jujuy, and Potosi, continuing to Peru. The section between Buenos Aires and the south of what it is today Cordoba Province, was shared with the "Camino Real del Oeste" (Royal Road of the West) which branched towards San Luis, Mendoza and Santiago (Chile). The road had a system of small inns and establishments every 30–50 km where travellers could rest. After the coming of the railroad, in the second half of the 19th Century, this road lost relevance, as the railroad provided faster service on any type of weather. The first train from Buenos Aires arrived in the town of La Quiaca in Argentina's northern border with Bolivia on 30 December, 1907.[1] With the advent of the automobile, the Federal Government decided to build roads throughout the Republic. In 1936 the road from Buenos Aires to La Quiaca was named Ruta Nacional 9 (National Route 9). In 1943 the road was open to traffic in its full length, even though most of it was unpaved. The road started competing against the railroad, taking passengers and cargo. The last passenger train to La Quiaca arrived on December 1993, and the last cargo train in July 1994.[1] So if you are interested in Art or Antiques, and you are travelling to Buenos Aires, or to other parts of Argentina, like Rosario, Entre Rios, Cordoba or Mendoza, please feel free to email me, I travel all Argentina, Chile, Paraguay, Uruguay, Route 40 Argentina, Ruta 40 Argentina, Buenos Aires, San Telmo, Flea Markets, Travel Adventure, Travel guide mentioned in Lonely Planet, as well as Lighthouses Tours or the fantastic Provincial Route 14, Tras la Sierra in Cordoba, as well as Villa Tuluma, the Villa in the Valley of Tulumba along the Royal Road, I can help, from Guided Tours to Exporting Antiques and Art …….. and what about Collectibles and just to mention some like Advertising, Advertising Art, Architectural, Art Deco, Auto Parts, Badges, Banks, Beswick, Bottle, Bottle Openers, Bronze, Button, Calendars, Candy Containers, Carnival Glass, Chandeliers, Christmas, Coca Cola, Corkscrews, Elvis Presley, Ethnic Art, Ethnic Toys, Fans, Fishing, Fishing Reels, Folk Art, Francisco Adaro, Furniture, Harmonica, Lamps and lightning items, the wild 60's and 70's, Garden Furnishing, Girl Scout, Glass Art, Glass Contemporary, Golf, Halloween, Inkwells, Insulators, Ivory, Japanese Woodblock Prints, Jewellery, Judaic, Kitchen, Knife, Lanz Bulldog Tractor, Lamps, Lighters, Lightning Rod , Majolica, Match Holders, Medical, Motorcycles, Music, Napkin Rings, Nautical, , Nutcrackers, Paintings, Liberato Spisso, born Buenos Aires, Argentina. 14 March 1903, Portrait Artist, Viski, Jean ( Janos ) 1891 - 1961, Old Car, Paper, Paperweights, Pens, Pencils, Pencil Sharpeners, Pepsi Cola, Perfume Bottles, Pewter, Phonographs, Photography, Postcards, Pampa Lanz Tractor, Posters, Prints, Radio, Railroad , Records, Steam Tractor, Scientific Instruments, Sewing, Sheet Music, Silver, Souvenirs, Sports, Stereo Cards, Stereoscopes, Telephones, Television, Tools, Toys, "The Buenos Aires Toy Museum. Argentina", or a Tractor, Typewriters, Watch, Weapons, Weather Vanes, Wood Carvings, Wooden, World's Fair, to say Vito Campanella and other South America known contemporary Artist Bob Frassinetti: For more information: Email: Bob Frassinetti. Press here to go back to web blog:Daily Updates on Art, Antiques, Collectibles as well as travel information for Buenos Aires, Argentina. Phone me thru Skype, ID: Bob Frassinetti. Updated 2009 Copyright Bob Frassinetti, travelling for arts and antiques in the south of South America,....... ""The latest cultural trend is to be unique. to be part of the exquisite VIP section of society lays on the fact that those who belong are not mass manufactured, not mass consumers, but elite consumers, one of a kind people. The outside appearance of a celebrity cannot be now purchased at a department store, for they customize their look, their style, themselves. Nowadays clothing and fashion are approaching this conception of production. Each item, each shirt, skirt, sock, shoe are kind of unique but not in a couture way, but in a more casual way." -- BOB FRASSINETTI " Meantime, ............... Read daily Up Dates on Art and Antiques for Buenos Aires, Argentina http://www.frassinetti.biz Argentina also exports antiques over 100 years old with the help of Bob Frassinetti Read all about the South of South America, Argentina, Chile and Uruguay on this link. Updated and new web site, The Buenos Aires Toy Museum, Argentina www.the-ba-toymuseum.com