Othon Classic Sao Paulo
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Othon Classic Sao Paulo
Travel Blogs from Sao Paulo
... to the Brazilian culture even before we got off the plane. Unlike in most places, where you see people itching to get out even before the plane door opens, here, most people were just sitting in their seats. Even some were fast asleep and in no rush to go anywhere. The lines at immigration and baggage claim were handled with the same laid back attitude.
Once at the hotel, Monica, our city host ...
... 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 ...
... I headed straight for the sofa, a man staying here walked in and asked if Ami and I had actually moved all day as he had seen as in this same place this morning. He later saw us brushing our teeth and said we may not always be on the sofa but were we always together, in unison we replied yup... He found it very amusing Benji agreed to let Ami and I have an hour nap before going out.... We didn´t wake up until the next morning. Benji had come in twice to ...
Never again. Never again will I embark on a 22hr flight (with an hour's congested connection that nearly made us miss our flight to São Paulo) with a resulting 13 hours time difference. I hope not, anyway. Upon arrival at destination, brain and body do not act as one. Fluent, articulated speach is a luxury, and that's just English. What made it worse for me was that to help avoid another bout of ...
... Airbus and Boeing as air framers. Although all raw materials have to be imported, the aluminum (from AlCoa) is worked at their plants in Brazil and is considered "nationalized" so they only consider about 70% of the finished product to be imported. This was the first (but not the last time) that we heard that concept of "nationalizing" imported raw material. This seems to be very important to them here with ...