Recife Plaza Hotel
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- Swimming pool
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Travel Blogs from Recife
... a few slices of both Jamie and Junior Lewis's pizzas did get me to the point of raising a smile. Some antibiotics from a local pharmacy had a little impact but I remained ill for the rest of our stay in the city. Most frustratingly of all, this included Toga Day II. Celebrating Samaras's penalty in Natal seemed a distant memory as I laid in bed having to watch as the others left for the stadium in their togas. By all accounts I missed a great day that once again involved ...
... located Arena Pernumbuco. Here it was: our moment of truth. FIFA's ticketing system was complicated, with microchips buried inside tickets to distinguish real from fake and printed names/ID numbers to discourage fakers. Were our tickets real? Would Sara and Sam Gold pass as brothers Ricardo and Josue Mascorro? Would we get thrown into World Cup jail? (We're pretty sure that's a thing.) we stepped up to the ticket-taker....and she was too busy rubbing ...
... jam, not because of the traffic, but because the police had completely barricaded the entire main freeway entrance to the Recife stadium 3 hours before the game. No signs, no explanation, just decided to block the only main highway to a major world event held at the stadium. We had no time to makes sense out of this situation we just had to get to the stadium! This is where Bruce's navigation skills and Jorge's and Dondo's driving skills got really impressive. When ...
... was here before, the bar has upgraded from chairs on the street to chairs in a room and it is still really good. The joke among Eduardo's friends though, is that it is really rough, dirty and dangerous. 2 good brazilian sayings we learned were: If you're in the ****, spread your fingers; What's a **** when you are in deep ****. We spent a couple of nights at a local beach and small town just outside Recife called Porto de Galinhas, where you can actually swim. ...
... of the town.
The brief ride on the bus allowed us to take in our surroundings. As it was a weekday it was fairly busy, and the streets bustled with busy shoppers and workers. The shops and streets looked typical of those we’ve seen before in Brazil; once you leave the fashionable (expensive!) touristy areas the streets are slightly dilapidated with lots of peeling paint, tired-looking trees and plants, cafés ...