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If I want someone to go by an entire avenue ( from the beginning to the end) to arrive to my house. What should I say?

Go all over Benavides avenue?
Go all the way Benavides avenue?

Thanks in advance!

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Your sentence is understandable and acceptable

Go all the way down Benavides Avenue (until)...

if Benavides Avenue ends e.g. a "T" junction, you could also say

Go to the end of Benavides Avenue, then...
Go down Benavides Avenue, until you can't go anymore, then...

Quite often instead of "go", "follow" is used

Follow Benavides Avenue until it ends, then...

"Go all over" would not be the correct way to express this since it may imply swerving back and forth over Benavides Avenue (all over).

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You can use "Go all the way down Benavides Avenue."

Couldn't find a full description of the phrase, but you can see it focused on in this question from the English Language and Usage SE.

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I think the idiomatic way to say this would be "Go the whole length of Benavides Avenue" or "Go to the end of Benavides Avenue".

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