Brazil does not require a visa from Philippine passport holders. Yes, if you're a Filipino you can tour any part of Brazil without a visa for a maximum of 90 days. When I handed my passport to the immigration officer, I remembered being asked only one question and then was allowed to pass through.
Brazilians who can afford the cost beat traffic with the helicopter. Because Sao Paulo is such a huge city (in fact, it is the biggest city in Brazil) and traffic is always a problem, helicopters are alternative means of transportation. I recently found out (through Google, of course) that Sao Paulo is the first city in the world where commuters can avail the services of Uber helicopters.
Brazilians love coffee. In fact, it is the largest coffee producer in the world. When we went to a supermarket near Atibaia in Sao Paulo, coffee was served for free.
|Free coffee at the supermarket|
|A sumptuous Brazilian meal of rice, churrasco sausage|
and lots of vegetables
When in Brazil, you say "Oi" and "Obrigada". That's "Hi" and "Thank you" respectively in Portuguese. Yes, the official language of this year's Olympic host is Portuguese although most of her neighbors in the continent speak Spanish. Brazilians would spell their country as Brasil because that's the way it's spelled in Portuguese. Want to learn Portuguese? Check this site.
|At Guarulhos International Airport, Sao Paulo|