Fiesta Bahia Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
Photos of Fiesta Bahia Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Fiesta Bahia Hotel Salvador
Travel Blogs from Salvador
... We arrive in Salvador at 8:30am. By the time we strolled in for breakfast, most of the tours had already left for the day so the buffet was relatively quiet. Salvador is on a peninsula on the northeast coast of Brazil which shields the large <i>Baía de Todos os Santos</i> ("All Saints Bay") from the Atlantic Ocean. The city is the third largest in Brazil, sprawling for dozens of kilometres inland from the coast. Founded in 1549, Salvador ...
... is housed in a marvelous 17th-century edifice, this one serving as Brazil’s first hospital. Visits here include a guided tour (in Portuguese) that allows a glimpse of fine period furnishings, portraits and assorted finery dating back four centuries. You’ll also see the attached Igreja da Misericórdia, with its azulejos and a sacristy featuring impressive 18th-century woodwork. R$5.
... s and Eliseo texted me to let me know all of the pictures he took were in my Dropbox so I spent the next few hours updating this blog and inserting the photos. Then Paulo returned with Diego and we spent a few hours exchanging music and they educated me on Brazilian music. It was fascinating to discover so much new music in one sitting. Then I played some Brazilian bossa nova jazz for them, which I think they enjoyed hearing from a foreigner. We also talked about ...
... when Andrea, Heather and I arrived early, we still were not prepared for the swarm of people. It was packed. Correction…the whole area of Barra was packed with people. We squeezed, or better yet fought our way into the line to go through the security check point. And as we got close to the entrance we realized that we had to split up. Women were being checked on one side and men on the other. So all our efforts to link hands so that we would ...
... get to start. Everyone crowds around. We begin to play. People are cheering. It sounds good. We pick up our drums over our heads and run around in circles. We turn around, move side to side, back and front. And we're off. A big rope pulled by twenty people surrounds the bloco. This keeps things contained and keeps stragglers out. Only those who buy the correct abada for that bloco can come in. Not counting a group of women dressed as tu-tu'd fairies, flinging pixie ...