If you’re looking for Pringles, Doritos, Lays Potato Chips and those 3D Chips, you’re in luck. If you’re looking for Ruffle’s Potato Chips, you’re out of luck, at least in Cordoba, but you might find a generic brand equivalent that's semi-decent.
Fruit Loops, Kellogg’s Corn Flakes, and Special K are available here. While most of the other brand name cereals (not mentioned) haven’t made it this far down, you will find similar substitutes with Argentinian brand names.
Peanut butter, Mac & Cheese, Pretzels, Ginger Ale aren’t as easy to find. Your best bet is to check Wal-Mart for these items. Pictured above are the items as they appear in Argentina.
Good Hot Dogs are difficult to pick out. In Argentina, most are skinless, grainy and disgusting. If you’re craving a good hot dog, I recommend you buy the ones that say German (Aleman in Spanish) on the label. These will have skin on them and the quality is slightly better.
Asian sauces available are: Oyster Sauce, sweet and sour sauce (called Salsa Agridulce), and soy sauce.
If you’re of Puerto Rican/Cuban descent or you simply love their food, you might be interested in knowing that the flavoring they use in their meals, Adobo, is available here, but it’s called para Pizza, which basically means Pizza condiments. Trust me, it’s Adobo. I know this because my spouse is of Puerto Rican descent.
Ice Tea isn’t well known in Argentina, but you’ll find that the brand, Tea (which comes in either lemon or peach flavor), is similar to Nestle’s Ice Tea and Snapple.
If you have a busy life but not enough energy, don't worry! There's Red Bull in Argentina.
If you miss Taco Bell or are simply in the mood for a soft taco or burrito, you’re in luck. While this type of food is not in any way a part of Argentinian culture, they do sell the soft discs needed to make a fajita wrap, burrito, or taco.