Cuba Tech Travel
Cuba Tech Travel
Contact to: Arelys: 535 2975453 |Karyn: 535 2819358
sales@cubatechtravel.com
Contact to: Gerardo Guardia | Phone: + 41 227150440
sales@cubatechtravel.com
  • VIP Services: VIP vehicles

    VIP vehicles

    • Destination: Havana
    • Open:
    • Address: Calle 150, e/ 19 A y 21, Rpto. Cubanacán, Playa, C. Habana., Havana City, Cuba
    • Telephone: 208 4422 / 208 6870
  • Description

    Exclusive cars and/or vans with chauffeur will be guaranteed to our VIP clients who will be provided with top- quality transportation services from the airport, upon arrival to the island of Cuba. The vehicles and drivers will be at our clients’ disposal for as long as the service is required, on a 24 hours basis. There is a variety of vehicles available that range from compact cars, vans to limousines; with makes including Mercedes Benz, Audi and BMW cars.

  • To view all VIP Services in Havana then click here .
  • To view all VIP Services in Cuba then click here .
  • Airports next to VIP vehicles
  • Havana Airport

    José Martí International Airport (IATA: HAV, ICAO: MUHA), sometimes known by its former name Rancho-Boyeros Airport, is located 15 km (9 mi) southwest of Havana, Cuba, and is a hub for Cubana de Aviación, Aerogaviota, and Aero Caribbean, and former Latin American hub for Aeroflot Soviet Airlines.[2] It is Cuba's main international and domestic gateway, and serves several million passengers each year. The airport lies in the municipality of Boyeros and connects Havana with the rest of the Caribbean, North, Central and South America, Europe, and one destination in Africa. It is named in memory of patriot and poet José Martí. In the 1960s the airport was bombed by B-26 aircraft from Brigade 2506, a CIA-sponsored group of Cuban exiles attempting to liberate Cuba from Fidel Castro. Cubans are not allowed to own aircraft or use the airport for either private or commercial flight. Only government-owned aircraft are allowed to use the facilities. There are currently four passenger terminals in use at the airport, plus a freight terminal.[3] Terminal 1 is used primarily for domestic flights. Terminal 2 opened in 1988, primarily for charter flights to the United States. Ten years later on April 27, 1998, the International Terminal 3 was opened by Canada's then-Prime Minister, Jean Chrétien, and former Cuban president, Fidel Castro. International Terminal 3 offers many modern facilities and jetways that the former international Terminal 1 did not provide. Terminal 5 is operated by Aerocaribbean. Today, Copa Airlines is the foreign airline with most flights to the airport, operating 34 flights a week (roughly 5 daily flights) from Panama City, Panama, and Bogota, Colombia. The airport is operated by Empresa Cubana de Aeropuertos y Servicios Aeronáuticos (ECASA).

  • Playa Baracoa Airport

    Playa Baracoa Airport serves domestic flights scheduled by the local airline Aerogaviota and is situated about 28 km west of Havana, in the village of Playa Baracoa, (Province Artemisa).

  • Car Rental offices next to VIP vehicles VIP Services
  • Car Rental office AUSA

    Desamparados Nro. 116 entre Habana y compostela
    78669316 0m

    Car Rental office Batabano

    Calle 68 y final. Batabano
    047581584 0m

    Car Rental office Bauta

    Bauta, Artemisa
    372974 0m

    Car Rental office Bejucal

    Calle 15 s/n entre A y B Bejucal
    047682182 0m

    Car Rental office Cotorro

    Cotorro, La Habana
    6827288 0m

  • VIP vehicles is located in Havana
  • Capital of Cuba and the country's administrative, political, cultural and scientific center, it is also the capital of two provinces: City of Havana and Havana. Though only around 280 square miles (727 square kilometers) in size-0.65 percent of the archipelago's total area.

    The Old Havana and system of forts led UNESCO to declare it a part of world heritage in 1982. Founded on its present site in 1519, the settlement of San Cristobal de La Habana prospered mainly due to its bay, which was a natural port of call for ships sailing to and from the New World. Starting in 1634, because of its strategic location, San Cristobal de La Habana was considered the key to the New World-as attested to by royal letters patent-and the main defense of the West Indies.

    The Cuban capital consists of an immense number of buildings in a wide range of architectural styles, built in the course of nearly five centuries. These styles range from the pre-baroque to the baroque, neo-Gothic, neoclassical, eclectic, art noveau and art-deco, to the modern.

    Alejo Carpentier, one of Cuba's most famous authors, called it "the city of columns" and focused attention on its streets, which he considered a perennially rich show of life, humanity and contrasts that was bound to entertain any observer.

    Over 14 kilometers of excellent beaches lie to the east of the Cuban capital. To the south, a green belt contributes to a healthful atmosphere.