Serviced Accommodation, Aparthotels and Serviced Apartments in Bogota

Situ’s selection of serviced apartments in Bogota has been handpicked with the business traveller in mind. Enjoy a fully-equipped kitchen, a comfortable bed, and a home-away-from-home while you are away from yours. Situ's corporate, high-quality Bogota accommodation is conveniently located, and you can even enter your address to check travel times from your work location to your apartment.
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About Bogota


Bogota is a great place to do business thanks to its free trade zones. It also has superb nightlife and some fine historical attractions.

About Bogota

Why Choose Serviced Apartments in Bogota?

One of the most important factors in ensuring a successful business trip to Bogota is booking the right accommodation. A good location and modern facilities are both essential for a successful and satisfying visit.

Stay in one of our Bogota serviced apartments and enjoy the first-class comfort of our modern business accommodation for corporate visitors. Facilities in our long- and short-term serviced apartments in Bogota include fully-equipped kitchens, on-site washing facilities, spacious dining and living rooms, homely bedrooms, free Wi-Fi, on-site housekeeping, and laundry services. Both corporate apartments and aparthotels in Bogota offer the space, privacy, and flexibility to make the most of your business trip.

Browse Situ’s range of serviced accommodation in Bogota, including our tasteful Bogota luxury apartments, and select the perfect one for you.


 Where is Bogota?

Bogota is the capital of Colombia and its largest city. Colombia is located right at the top of the South American landmass, while Bogota is located in the centre of Colombia. From the capital, it’s 153 miles in a north-westerly direction to Medellin, the second largest city. The third-largest city of Cali is 187 miles in a south-westerly direction. Barranquila is the fourth-largest city, located 442 miles to the north.  

Bogota’s population is approximately eight million. The larger metropolitan area is home to about 11.2 million people, meaning that more than one-fifth of Colombians live here. The city sits high in the Andes mountains at an altitude of more than 2,500 metres. At this altitude, it might take some time to get used to the thinner air here. 

The official language in Colombia is Spanish. However, you might find that the dialect spoken in Bogota sounds very different to that in Madrid. Few Colombians are proficient in other languages, and only 4% of the population claims to speak English. 

The local currency is the peso, with the 50-peso coin being the lowest in general circulation. You can fly to Bogota from numerous destinations across Europe and the Americas. 


Invest in Bogota 

Colombia’s upper middle-income economy is one of the 40 largest national economies in the world. It's also the fourth largest in South America.

Bogota’s economy has grown consistently in recent years. The capital city now contributes around 25% of Colombia’s Gross Domestic Product. The national government continues to pursue liberal economic policies. One of these is the introduction of free trade zones in the capital where businesses enjoy preferential tax rates. 

It’s a very business-focused city, and home to more than 50 business parks. The principal industries include biotechnology, automotive manufacture, food and drink manufacture, healthcare and pharmaceuticals, information technology, and the creative industries. 

International companies with operations in Bogota include 3M, SAP, Microsoft, Pepsi, Pfizer, SABMiller, Procter & Gamble, Unilever, Siemens, McKinsey, and Tata Motors. 

Business networking opportunities in Bogota are offered by the local InterNations group, which also hosts guest speakers at its regular meetings. 

Staying in a serviced apartment in Bogota will allow you the space and flexibility to make the most of your business trip here.


Things to Do in Bogota

Many of the tourist sites are located in La Candelaria, which is Bogota’s old town area. Amongst the cobbled streets and colourful buildings, you’ll find the Gold Museum, which claims to have more than 30,000 gold exhibits.

The 17th century Church of San Franciscois also located here, with its beautiful and ornate altar and pews. The Botero Museum is the national art gallery. It houses works by Renoir, Monet, Bacon, Dali and Picasso, alongside more than 100 works by Botero himself. 

For an incredible aerial view of the city, walk up the steps or take the funicular to the summit of Cerro Monserrate. You’ll find several cafés and restaurants at the top. 

Much of the city’s best nightlife is to be found in the Zona Rosa, also known as Zona T. Here you can find chic bars, nightclubs, and great European as well as Columbian restaurants and diners.

For a more relaxing experience, Simon Bolivar Park offers walking trails and boat hire. For three days each summer though, 400,000 music fans descend on the park for the Rock in the Park Festival. 



By Air

El Dorado Luis Carlos Galan Sarmiento International Airport is the principal air terminal serving Bogota. It’s located nine miles west of the city centre, and from here you can fly to around 80 other cities worldwide.

There are also flights to many internal destinations, including Medellin, Cali, and Barranquilla.

By Rail

Much of Colombia’s rail network is no longer used and the Bogota city metro is under construction. The only train service you’re likely to find operating is the Tren de la Sabana, or Touristren. This heritage railway operates mostly at weekends. It runs between Bogota’s Sabana Station and Zipaquira, which is 30 miles to the north, going via Usaquen and Calica.

By Bus

The TransMilenio Bus Rapid Transit system in Bogota (BRT) boasts modern vehicles and 24 miles of dedicated bus lanes. This is vital when so much of the city is permanently gridlocked. Its buses can carry more than 150 passengers, and services that operate from 5am to 11pm.

A series of Feeder Bus routes serve the suburban areas and connect with the city centre’s BRT network. It might be best to use a Frequent User Card to pay your fares.

You can load money onto the card at one of the machines at the bus stops.

From the Terminal de Transporte bus station you can also board coach services to other Colombian cities such as Zipaquira, Chia, Cajica, Medellin and Facatativa.

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