"You have a loss of profits and you have to pay bills, you have to pay salaries, and you have to pay rent.
"We're reprogramming weddings, but it's not easy dealing with some clients. Many brides-to-be don't want to get married in winter because they have a summer dress, others say they already have the dates engraved on the rings.
Buenos Aires has recorded around 70 percent of Argentina's coronavirus cases. Its central neighbourhoods, usually teeming with tourists, are virtually empty.
Tourism has been a pillar of the economy in recent times, after a currency crisis made Argentina a bargain destination. Expectations in the sector were high for 2020, but the pandemic has dashed those hopes. Travel plans were cancelled and hotels and travel agencies are suffering.
The health crisis could lower the value of the peso at a time when currency stability formed an essential element in the government's economic recovery programme.
Argentina risks being unable to pay the interest on its debts if the peso loses much more of its value against the US dollar.
"We have less international demand for our products. That generated a lower quantity of dollars and puts at risk the government's ability to negotiate its debt," said Fara. "If you add to that the fact Argentina could go into default, something the markets are already imagining, the panorama gets even worse."
The government had planned in mid-March to propose to its foreign private bondholders a restructuring of almost US$70 billion of its US$311 billion of public debt. But global instability has forced a postponement.
In Buenos Aires, helicopters hover overhead trailing banners telling people to stay at home.
That will deeply affect the informal sector, which accounts for close to 40 percent of Argentines, "many of whom have no income," said Fara.