UNO Bahía Club
Bahia Blanca, PBA, ARGENTINA
Swimmers Guide is not connected with any of the facilities listed on this site in any way. We cannot tell you the pools’ opening and closing times or when Senior Aerobics classes are held;
we cannot tell you about the availability or cost of swimming lessons; we cannot get you discounted admission to swim at any of them; and we cannot help you find your children’s lost goggles or bathing suits.
We can and do try to give you reliable information about the pools, their locations, their admission policies, and their single-visit or casual swimming prices. Where possible, we include hypertext links to the pools’ own official websites and Facebook pages, clickable email addresses, and links to the websites of the clubs and teams that swim there. Look to those resources within each listing for more detailed information.
The data in the site is under continual review and is revised whenever the site’s editor becomes aware of a change, but, with more than 20,000 listings, a complete, periodic review of every listing takes about seven years to complete; in many places, prices will change four or five times before we have a chance to check the pool’s official website again.
For that reason, we ask for your help: If any of the information in the listing is incorrect, out of date, or could be improved, please tell us. There is an "Edit" button on just about every line of every listing, click on the edit button to tell us what needs to be changed. (No, it's not a place for you to ask us questions. What we have in each listing is the latest news we have.)
Also, please consider checking the listings of the pools you regularly use at home or when traveling, as your knowledge may be helpful to someone else who is unfamiliar with the area and visiting for the first time. Just go to the Add a Pool section of the site, read the first page, then fill out the questionnaire.
Updated April 14, 2020.
Adult Admission Price & Policy
Note: Admission policies and prices shown in Swimmers Guide listings are believed to be correct as of the date shown in brackets. If not correct now, please click on the "Edit" button and tell us so this listing can be fixed and the information brought current. This site works best when its users take an active role in the maintenance of the data.
•The most common is a revisación médica, a quick medical check, where a nurse checks your feet, hands, and hair for infections and lice. Pools usually require this once a month. It is very quick and done in the same facility. At UNO you can do it just before entering the pool, if there is a nurse available. The vast majority of pools in Argentina require this.
•The other is a certificado médico de aptitud física. A health certificate saying you are fit to participate in sports. Roughly half the pools in Argentina will require this type of certification on your first visit. In this case, you go to a doctor, who will perform an examination and write a certificate.
Inside this facility, there are two pools named "white" (blanca) and "blue" (azul). They are identical, I choose the one whose schedule fits mine better.
So far, I've only swum here on my own, without a trainer. So I don't know much about the coaches, however, they are always nice and tell me which lane I can use to swim on my own.
I think the chlorine level is normal, I've never had any problem, I don't smell anything weird, nothing different from the other pools. I mention this because some time ago some newspapers published news saying the chlorine level was too high and some people had health problems.
Finally, this facility is huge, it's easy to get lost inside.