Hotel Pullman Sao Paulo Vila Olimpia
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- Continental Breakfast
- Drycleaning onsite
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Minbar in room
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Travel Blogs from Sao Paulo
... we had bought at the airport. Then we taught English out of our hotel room just like we did in Brasilia. We started at 3:00PM after getting students (the friendly locals we played games with at the airport). We had a session that lasted 5 hours teaching 3 students each (6 altogether) at a cost of 65R per hour. Altogether we achieved 1950R. The session ended at 8:00PM. At 8:00 PM we ate out last pizza. It was 9:00PM and we decided to go to ...
... and the weather there isn't supposed to be great either. This is the difference in properly timing my last jolly around hitting places at the right times, and the desire this time to simply hit the The Road as soon as possible. It's a double edged sword. On the one hand it's easy to book hostels and make plans on the fly because it's out of season. This also means places aren't heaving with people and you can find yourself ...
... with under 20 items. After queueing for a good 20 minutes it was our turn to pay... at least that´s what we thought... turns out this queue was for people over 60 (since when is this a thing) so we decided to leave all our items and head back to the hostel, hoping that the guys would still be waiting for us. They were! So we headed out in the rain. Once back, it was time to cook our delicious steaks. We then chilled at the hostel with the guys and Ciaran and Nick joined us ...
Since traveling to Ecuador a little over a year ago, I have always wanted to go back to South America. I have especially wanted to travel to Brazil. So naturally, I am very excited to be here in São Paulo, Brazil.
Yesterday we had the privilege of going to the largest park in São Paulo and walk around and people watch. Wiebke and I also had fresh coconut water while making the walk. We walked all over the city, visiting the park, local stores, and a local ...
... out that Brazilian culture was not too socially conservative, certainly not consistent with the church.
Fernando explained that Sao Paulo originally made money on coffee growing. The ideal climate made it worth growing and transporting by rail to the ports. The British provided the expertise to build the railways to the coast.
Finally he filled us in with his take on education in Brazil. The Rich kids go to private schools and they are ...