Brazil

Brasilia Brazil, capital

Portuguese

South America

In terms of health, life expectancy at birth in Brazil is 73 years, 7 years lower than ... with their lives than the OECD average, with 80% of people saying they have ... While the ideal measure of household wealth should include non-financial ... In Brazil, nearly 67% of the working-age population aged 15 to 64 has a paid job.

-macaps

-porto velho

-maraba

Oscar Ribeiro de Almeida Niemeyer Soares Filho

-Rio de Janeiro Beaches

One of the most visited cities in Brazil, this city offers the slippers-and-barefoot lifestyle as well as the relaxing and popular beaches, such as that found in Copacabana and Ipanema.

-Blue Lake Cave

One of the most stunning and magical lakes in Brazil, the Blue Lake Cave is found in the Mato Grosso do Sul State and is popular due to its unbelievably blue water color, which is quite unusual for a lake.

-Grumari Beach

If you’re looking for tranquility at its best, then planning a trip to this beach is recommended. You’ll not only find yourself in a breathtakingly gorgeous strip of beach but also in lush vegetation that’s included in an environmental conservation.

The state capitals are also the largest city in their respective state, exceptions being Florianópolis (which is the capital and the second largest city of Santa Catarina state) and Vitória (which is the capital but only the fourth largest city of Espírito Santo state)

Temperatures below the equator are high, averaging above 25 °C (77 °F), but not reaching the summer extremes of up to 40 °C (104 °F) in the temperate zones.

1,761 yearly rainfall

The annual average temperature in the region is 22 to 26 °C (72 to 79 °F), with not much variation between the warmest and the coldest months. The hottest part of Brazil is the northeast, where temperatures of more than 38 °C (100 °F) are frequently recorded during the dry season between May and November.

   In 2009 Russia was ready to reduce emissions 20–25% from its 1990 emission levels by the year 2020.

-Samba

-rap

Brazil is a huge country located in eastern South America. It is world-famous for its several attractive tourist destinations and cultural diversity. The roots of Brazilian culture are found in African and European indigenous traditions and cultures. However, a major influence is that of Portuguese culture. During the late 19th and early 20th centuries, German, Japanese, Italian, Arab and Spanish immigrants settled in Brazil and contributed a lot towards the multi-ethnic and multicultural society that we see today. Brazilian culture is enriched with literature, arts, music and sumptuous, flavorful cuisine. Brazil is well-known for its spectacular street parades during the Carnival. The street parades wouldn't be half as attractive if it weren't for the great costumes worn by the people. This article will focus on the different types of attire that the Brazilians wear.

Brazil and Argentina both claim to be South America’s barbecue champion

World Cup starts

New Year's Day

Labor Day / May Day

Brazilian society is made up of a confluence of people of several different origins, from the original Native Americans, with the influx of Portuguese colonizers

In the 19th and 20th centuries, Brazilian culture has promoted racial integration and mixing

Soccer is the most popular sport in Brazil. Other than football, sports like volleyball, mixed martial arts, basketball, and motorsports, especially Formula One has a high level of popularity.

The Brazilian culture is one of the world’s most varied and diverse. This is due to its being a melting pot of nationalities, as a result of centuries of European domination as well as slavery, which brought hordes of African migrants across Brazil’s borders to live in and influence the local cultures with their ancient customs and ideas.

Much of Brazil's international reputation is centered around local traditions and celebrations such as capoeira, the national sport and the festivities of Carnaval. From the cult of soccer to Catholic holidays to the rituals of the local religion, Candomble, Brazil's traditions are both secular and sacred.

With its more than 181.000 laws, the Brazilian legal system is totally entangled, anachronistic and confusing even for those who work with it every day. It is so confusing, that even the Federal Court of Justice does not know how many of them were revoked and how many of them are still in force. In this article we will take a look at 7 things that are illegal in Brazil but not often abroad.

is a blue disc depicting a starry sky spanned by a curved band inscribed with the national motto, within a yellow rhombus, on a green field. Brazil officially adopted this design for its national flag on November 19, 1889, replacing the flag of the Empire of Brazil.

The wildlife of Brazil comprises all naturally occurring animals, fungi and plants in this South American country. Home to 60% of the Amazon Rainforest, which accounts for approximately one-tenth of all species in the world

From its earliest colonial history, transportation has always been a challenge for Brazil because of its size and topography. In the last 30 years this challenge has finally been met: a systematic approach has been adopted to plan and implement a national system of integrated surface transport - road, rail, and water.

These Brazilian travel tips are the largest and most complete anywhere on the Internet. They are intended to assist you in planning your trip to Brazil, make your journey more enjoyable and help you to make more informed decisions.

This is useful for anyone researching Brazilian culture, customs, manners, etiquette, values and wanting to understand the people better. You may be going to Brazil on business, for a visit or even hosting Brazlilian colleagues or clients in your own country. Remember this is only a very basic level introduction and is not meant to stereotype all Brazilian people you may meet!

It is provided by both private and government institutions. The Health Minister administers national health policy. Primary health care remains the responsibility of the federal government, elements of which (such as the operation of hospitals) are overseen by individual states. Public health care is provided to all Brazilian permanent residents and foreigners in Brazilian territory through the National Health Care System, known as Unified Health System - SUS. The SUS is universal and free for everyone.

here was no war of independence against Portugal, but only local or regional conflicts, such as the Cabanagem (1835) in the Amazon, the War of the Farrapos (1845) in Rio Grande do Sul, and the São Paulo Civil War (1932) (see The Empire, 1822-89; The Republican Era, 1889-1985, ch. 1). Although Brazil participated in the Paraguayan War, also known as the War of the Triple Alliance (1864-70), most conflicts with neighboring countries were solved peacefully.

  • The EU is Brazil's first trading partner, accounting for 21.4% of its total trade and Brazil is the EU’s ninth trading partner, accounting for 2.1% of total EU trade (2013-2014). This shows the strength of our trade relationship.
  • EU imports from Brazil are dominated by primary products, in particular agricultural products (40.4%) and fuels and mining products (28.8%). But manufactured products such as machinery, transport equipment and miscellaneous manufactured products are also important: they represent around one fourth of Brazilian exports to the EU.

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