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Public transportation in Cordoba is limited to the bus and trolley lines, but it is also easy to get around on foot. Taxis may be found everywhere, a better option that renting a car if you are not planning any day trips outside the city.

There is a bike bath along the Suquia River that runs through the city, and a new route connects main avenues in the Nueva Cordoba and Centro neighbourhoods, the University campus and the bus terminal. There is not a public bike system yet, but rentals (mountain or road) are available through Cordoba Rent a Bike for half- of full-day rates. Make sure to keep your bike locked up in a safe place as theft is common.

Avid cyclists may want to check out the moderate to extremely difficult biking routes outside the city, particularly around the Sierras with a network of paved and gravel roads. Start your trip at Alta Gracia, the birthplace of Che Guevara.

Cordoba Metro plans have been in the works, with several proposals since 2007 but have been delayed by the economic crisis.

The Cordoba bus system runs along corridors, denoted by coloured letters. Trolleybuses run along three lines (A, B, C). Pick up a bus card at any green/blue post (official points of sale), kiosks, the omnibus terminal and the airport (look for the Red Bus sign).

The Terminal de Ómnibus de Córdoba for out-of-town buses (with lockers, restaurants, pharmacies, ATMs) is about a 15-minute walk from downtown. Tickets may be bought through Rede Ticket, which does have a downtown location.

From the airport, take either the city bus to downtown (A5) or a minibus.

Prices for yellow metered cabs start around $6 for a 15-block ride. Green taxis, known as remises, may be called for pick-ups at specific locations. Note that traffic can get rather busy in the downtown area so you might be better off on foot or bike.