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Travel Blogs from Sao Paulo
We were hungover so I spent my birthday morning lying on the couch watching TV and napping. Not that I was upset about it, I could hardly move anyway. Thanks for showing me how Brazilians party Bruno. Unforgettable night.
I popped a panadol before we cooked some dinner and started drinking again. Tonight was the real birthday party! Bruno was too hungover to move so he decided not to come out. I forgave him, I understand.
... where she thought I should travel to next in her home country. I'd been thinking of Salvador, the major city in Bahia as certain friends back home recommended it but Livia reckons it's just another city and that I'm better off checking out the Southern Bahia coast from Porto Seguro, moving North, which she describes as a tropical paradise. Having been paid the last remaining wages owed to me, I immediately book my flight to Porto Seguro leaving the same evening as Aidan is ...
... So nice of her. Seriously the people in Sao Paolo are really hospitable. I would suggest people try to get to know Sao Paolo through some locals. They really love their city and there is a lot to see. They have a bit of a complex about the traffic and the distances (after all, 22 million people live there), but being from the SF Bay Area this seemed totally normal for me. I had a great time there. Four days was enough, but I enjoyed them a lot. And now I've also made some good friends ...
... he has devoted 17 years of his career to Embraer. The company is consistently growing and taking a larger market share, and is also pioneering new technologies, such as producing the first airplane (a crop duster named the Ipanema) to run on 100% ethanol. Embraer is also close to releasing their largest military airplane yet, the KC-390, which will be in direct competition with the Boeing C-17.
From there we drove about 20 minutes down the road to the Johnson & ...
... is stunning. So much nicer than the illiterate scrawl all over London that infuriates me. The writing and drawings here are colourful, inspired, witty. Duda explains that here the art on the walls (although it is illegal) is referred to as 'graffiti' and the scrawl I am used to is called 'pixação'. The
'pixação' is not necessarily negative. It is sort of like tribal communications, like West Side Story. As I pondered this David was in the back of the ...