ince a very young age he began to be connected to tango. His parents were the producers of the famous Rancho Grande located on Francisco Beiró Street where the most important figures of the Buenos Aires music paraded, among them: Francisco Canaro, Roberto Firpo, Juan D'Arienzo, Edgardo Donato and Aníbal Troilo.

His debut as announcer and reciter was in 1962 in the city of Mar del Plata, at the venue Altamar where the orchestra known as Las Luminarias del Tango used to appear. It was led by Julio Dávila (present leader of the Orquesta del Tango de Mar del Plata). He sang his first two tangos accompanied by Líbero Pauloni, Ástor Piazzolla’s first bandoneon teacher.

He co-led a television program with the emcee Jorge Marchesini: Sábados de mar y sierra, and a radio program: El pregón de los barrios on LU6 Radio Atlántica and later, on LU9 Radio Mar del Plata. He had stints in all the fashionable tearooms but we highlight the Cabaret Maracaibo run by Osvaldo Pojatti and La Tuerca, owned by the guitarist Adolfo Berón where important figures of the local and international scene were featured.

He put together an orchestra to appear at the Boca Juniors club of Mar del Plata. He chose Alberto Núñez, former bandoneonist of Alfredo Gobbi, to lead it and hired the singers Guillermo Galvé and Raúl Galán. Furthermore, he produced shows at La Gíndola, at the Pastorivo tearoom, with Alberto Morán, Argentino Ledesma, Jorge Casal, Carmen Duval and Amadeo Mandarino, among others.

His activity as emcee and producer forced him to leave the seaside city. His first gig in Buenos Aires was at La Casa de Argentino Ledesma in La Boca. He was owner of two venues: El Mayoral on Chile Street and El Café de Las Historias in the neighborhood of Boedo where Osvaldo Pugliese, Jorge Valdez, Juan Carlos Cobos, Jorge Casal, Ruth Durante, Claudio Bergé, Alberto Morán, and Alfredo De Angelis appeared.

But his illusions about singing were still alive. Stars of the level of Charlo, Alberto Marino and Morán encouraged him and El Tano Marino offered to teach him vocalization classes. But his activity as producer was stronger than his fondness for singing. Finally, according to his own words, he was lucky to find Rubén Alvarado who became his teacher.

In the mid- 1990, working at the Café de los Angelitos in a party as homage to Pugliese, Julio Ruda, the owner of the El Viejo Almacén, of Madrid hired him to appear at his venue in Spain.

In the Spanish capital he was showman, a sort of master of ceremonies that explained the meaning of the tangos announced and that from time to time sang some number. One of the tangos of his choice was: “Su nombre era Margot”. He recorded with Domingo Moles for the Micronda label and, for KMC Record of Madrid, accompanied by Dioni Velásquez, Nelson Streccia, Carlos Echegaray, Jorge Lema and Martín Ochoa.

He is author of some numbers, among which the following stand out: “Volvé por un minuto” and “Un hombre de Buenos Aires” by the singer Héctor Luján.

He was awarded with the Orden del Porteño of the Asociación Gardeliana Argentina presided by Víctor Sassón and Jorge Minces. In 2006 he traveled to Argentina to donate a bust with Carlos Gardel’s image made by the Spanish sculptor Santiago de Santiago to the latter institution.

For the last ten years he has been conducting the program Al compás del corazón together with the journalist Rodolfo Ghezzi on Radio Intercontinental of Madrid and Radio Juventud of Conil de la Frontera (Cádiz).