Mercure Sao Paulo Nacoes Unidas
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Travel Blogs from Sao Paulo
... horrible rush hour traffic Sao Paulo has introduced something similar to congestion charges. Basically once a week you can not be in the city during the rushhour times, so you either have to be leaving the city pretty early and come back during a no rushhour time or not use the car for the whole day. I found this quite extraordinary, but given that Sao Paolo is a 18 million megatown its actually logical and makes a lot of sense.
Caspar showed me where he works(which ...
... out alone. After a little debate, we decided to go up the building... only to see her at the top. The view from the top was spectacular. Sao Paulo is truly never ending. From every angle, as far as your eye can see there are just high rises.
We arrived back at our hotel to get ready for a fancy dinner. I wasn't leaving this country without rodizio and I knew that Sao Paulo would be a better place to get it than Rio. We dressed up and took the metro to Center Norte to visit Fogo ...
... cooked steak, which by the way, for three of the juiciest, biggest, best cuts of meat it was 22 reales, that is 5.50 in UK. I am never leaving... After dinner we all grouped together for an epic battle of ********.. it was intense and we played for about three hours. A perfect way to end the evening. The next day we were rested and up for a sightseeing adventure around the city. We had been told that the best sandwiches were situated in a market across turn, so obviously ...
... snout, trotter etc. It was an... interesting meal and whilst it was too salty I'm glad we tried it, though we might not be rushing back to chomp down on it again. That evening was meant to be a surprise for us, as Cassia and Michael took us out to try and find a Samba bar open on a Wednesday. This proved to be harder than it sounds, with once again everything closed. However, we found a regular bar open back close to the apartment and spent our final evening in ...
... a self-imposed prison.
It is hard to see what is owned or ran by the state and what is private. One thing they do have is an immense municipal sanitation workforce. It is a shame the city appears so dingy despite the level of effort that goes into keeping it clean. Apparently Sao Paulo has a wide range of environmental problems surrounding waste disposal.
While at Itaś, our speaker Gustavo Lopes Rodrigues outlined ...