G street.

Caribe, el Malecon, calle Avenida de los Presidentes, Calle G.

View from Terrace to the city.

Vedado, havana city #nofilter.

Room 1

King size bed. Shared bathroom. Air conditioner

Room 1

King size bed. Shared bathroom.

Room 1

King size bed. Shared bathroom. Air conditioner

Room 3

King size bed. Private bathroom. Split air conditioner

Room 2

King size bed. Shared bathroom. Split air conditioner

Shared bathroom

Hotel Presidente

Next to the Hotel Presidente, with pool, Wifi access point, Taxi services ...


Rainy day in Havana, place to chat, windy.

Main salon

Tv, place to chat.

Main salon

Tv, place to chat.

Private bathroom for room 3


Where the housekeeper make the magic to prepare the best cuban food.

Dinner room

Brakfast, lunch, brunch, dinner. Delicious cuban food.

Havana Seasight


Are you authorized to travel to Cuba?

Travelling from the US for the purpose of tourism is illegal. The U.S. Treasury Department allows travel to Cuba for the following reasons "This indicates a link to an external site that may not meet accessibility guidelines." :

  1. Family visits.
  2. Official business of the U.S. government, foreign governments, and certain intergovernmental organizations.
  3. Journalistic activity.
  4. Professional research and professional meetings.
  5. Educational activities.
  6. Religious activities.
  7. Public performances, clinics, workshops, athletic and other competitions, and exhibitions.
  8. Support for the Cuban people.
  9. Humanitarian projects.
  10. Activities of private foundations or research or educational institutes.
  11. Exportation, importation, or transmission of information or information materials.
  12. Certain authorized export transactions.

Since the categories are quite vague (perhaps intentionally so?), you shouldn’t find it too difficult to craft an exciting and legal itinerary. The only requirement is that you stick to your stated purpose and create a full-time schedule of your activities, as the U.S. Government has up to 5 years after your trip to request such documentation.

The penalty for illegally traveling to Cuba is $250,000 in fines and up to 10 years in prison, but you should be OK if you follow the above guidelines. Remember, it’s the U.S. government not the Cuban that is concerned with the embargo.