Category: Traveling Tips

Las Grutas Beach

DIET GUIDE FOR FEEDING WAVES BUENOS AVIATION

BOOK IN BUENOS AIRES 101

Beef has played an important role in Argentine history since the conquerors brought livestock to the land in the 16th century. Fast forward a few centuries, and the steak remains a symbol of the local culture.

Gauchot, palace facilities, weekly family rosters, steakhouses, and strong exports represent the importance of red meat to Argentina’s culture and economy. All the best food and South American travel shows include Argentinian beef. So when we are in Buenos Aires we naturally eat their weight like steaks. This post will guide you to the best experience possible and teach you to order like a local and best steakhouse in Buenos Aires.

PARILLA VS. ASADO (ASADO)

First, in our steak vokab class, what’s the difference between parilla and asado? One is the place and the thing, the other is the event.

The couple has the name of the restaurant and also the grill itself. If you want to dine in a Buenos Aires steakhouse this is a couple. The meat is grilled on the grill. In the menu you will see meat and chicken called “a la parilla” (actually grilled chicken).

Asado is a barbecue event at someone’s home. They hope to welcome asado by grilling the meat in their pairs.

(Asado is also a piece of meat. Tira de asado is ribs and apa de asado is brisket.)

Families traditionally spend every Sunday together with a weekly meal, usually an afternoon asado. Asados ​​are enjoyed with friends and loved ones and can last for hours enjoying the meat (with plenty of Malbec to wash it down).

Become a member of ASADO

Asados ​​are local experiences and are not easily accessible to tourists, but if you want to experience them and learn to grill like an Argentinian, there are excursions and experiences to make you feel local.

The Asado Experience is the best way to do it. You will see how to do it, you will learn the recipes and best of all, eat all the meat and drink all the wines.

Unless you have your own Argentinian friends grilling for you, this is the only way to experience authentic asado. And I can recommend it, if you consider yourself a foodie there is nothing quite like it. Book your asado here.

Red meat and wine, ice cream are also a daily sight in the Argentinian diet. Here you will find everything about Argentinian ice cream, because it is probably your asado dessert!

CUTTING MEAT IN ARGENTINA: GO TO MENU

You were on a grill. The menu is divided for you. What now?

Here’s what to order, how and when.

wine

First you have to order wine! Live a little. Break down and buy a large bottle of Malbec for a fraction of what it costs in the US or Europe.

Order a table tennis for a unique experience. Domestic wines are sometimes delivered in bulk (usually in a five-liter bottle called dama yuan). If you order a penguin (red or white, there’s no black here) you’ll get a quart of house wine in a penguin-shaped pitcher.

ACHURAS, CHORIZO and PROVOLETA

The first class, before the stars of the show, is the achura time. These are served for the first time both in asado and in the grill. Sweet meat, black pudding, chorizo ​​and other intestines … choose your poison. Because I am convinced that if you don’t eat a colon, why start now, I like to catch chorizo ​​and provoletasta (cheese).

Imagini pentru buenos aires casa rosada

SEE THE STREET ART

Buenos Aires is one of the best cities in the world for street art. Loose rules require that the artist only needs permission from the building owner.

Many homeowners even hire artists to decorate their facades, so leave the idea of ​​smashed graffiti at the door. Buenos Aires street art is pure and simple art.

It’s everywhere too. You don’t need much help to find the best murals in town, just keep your eyes peeled after exploring.

I can find the most famous songs or the best wall murals full of murals by reading the Buenos Aires Street Art Guide.

To learn more about the significance of murals and artists, take this Palermo street art-focused walking tour. You will dive deep into the political history of the city and how it created the current street art culture you see today.

BACK AFTER PALERMO

While most major cities have a list of iconic sights to see while walking, the best way to see Buenos Aires is to experience the neighborhoods.

One of the best bars in Buenos Aires is without a doubt Palermo. The neighborhood is huge and is divided into a number of mini-cities of all kinds.

Of these, my favorite is Palermo Soho. This area, especially around Plaza Armenia and Plaza Serrano, is full of cute shops, sidewalk cafes, bars, the city’s best restaurants and some of the city’s best street art.

Spend all afternoon here wandering and pampering yourself. I recommend you save it for the day when you are tired of the live tour and need a relaxing day.

For a tour (or rather shopping!), Have a beer on one of the many rooftop terraces or in the pedestrian cafe under the canopy of trees that lean over the cobblestones.

For dinner, cross Juan B. Justo street in Palermo, Hollywood, another part of Palermo. Restaurants and bars represent the best nightlife in the city.

BE A GAUCHO DAY IN ESTANCIA

Soak up the culture of Argentina’s countryside on a day trip to one of the many working farms in the countryside around Buenos Aires. The best administrators in the Buenos Aires area offer all the planned activities called dia de Campo all day long and include transport to and from the city. A snack awaits you upon arrival, probably empanadas with wine or pastries with coffee to start the day.

The actual itinerary varies depending on the Estancia area, but all offer about the same: horseback riding, a full asado lunch, a folk music performance, and a tea break at the end of the day. If you want to see one of the most charming small towns in Argentina, combine your visit to Estancia with a visit to San Antonio de Areco.

TRADE on the SAN TELMON Sunday market

One of the most famous things in Buenos Aires is the San Telmo Sunday market. Even though he’s a tourist, I still love him. San Telmo is my favorite city in Buenos Aires and comes alive on Sundays.

The market spans Defensa Street from Plaza de Mayo. Not much happens until after lunch, so enjoy your day lazily and then head to Plaza de Mayo where you can see Casa Rosada, the Metropolitan Cathedral and the Cabildo. From there, slowly walk down to the Defensa market.

There are antiques, jewelry, crafts, street performers and best of all street food. The pace is slow as the crowds get confused, so take your time and browse the cottages along the way.

The market culminates in the square in Dorrego. There are antiques here. Please note that these kiosks close at noon. 17, rather than those on the street.

Don’t miss the San Telmo covered market (with its antiques dealers and restaurant stalls). It takes a whole block between Defensa Estados Unidos and Carlos Calvo.

Can’t visit San Telmo on Sunday? Do not worry! You will always love it. The historic area is much quieter off the market (and you can still look for antiques in the internal market).

BE A GAUCHO DAY IN ESTANCIA

Soak up the culture of Argentina’s countryside on a day trip to one of the many working farms in the countryside around Buenos Aires.

The best administrators in the Buenos Aires area offer all the planned activities called dia de Campo all day long and include transport to and from the city.

A snack awaits you upon arrival, probably empanadas with wine or pastries with coffee to start the day.

The actual itinerary varies depending on the Estancia area, but all offer about the same: horseback riding, a full asado lunch, a folk music performance, and a tea break at the end of the day.

If you want to see one of the most charming small towns in Argentina, combine your visit to Estancia with a visit to San Antonio de Areco.

DISCOVER TIGER RIVER DELTA

Another great day trip from Buenos Aires is the mouth of the Paraná River in Tigre. Take a river taxi or rent a private boat and enjoy the many branches of the river that explore the tropical islands, just an hour north of downtown Buenos Aires.

You can only get there by train from Retiro to Tiger. Once one of the lanchos (or water taxis) has been taken to Tres Bocas, the most popular island. There are a few restaurants here that stop for lunch after walking the trails and admiring the stacks.

If you’re on a budget, hiring and touring a private boat is ideal. Since water taxis (lanchas) run more than a city bus at scheduled stops, you will see much more of the estuary on your own boat and leave the crowds.

This tour is led by a local tiger who will take you into the water so you can see places you wouldn’t be able to reach otherwise. Book it here.

LEARN TO GRILL LIKE ARGENTINE

If you are a carnivore, welcome to paradise. Argentina is good for beef.

Visit the city’s many steakhouses. Read the Buenos Aires Steak Guide of my favorite restaurants and learn how to navigate the menu.

You can easily spend a week or two trying to sample the best things to eat in Buenos Aires. There’s a lot more than just steak, such as empanada, pizza, pasta and a whole world of sweets.

If you don’t have that time, book a night at The Argentina Experience. This one evening cooking class is very popular. It’s actually more than a classroom, it’s an interactive dining experience.

You can enjoy the perfect Argentinian asado (barbecue) with Malbec cocktails and learn all about each class. Learn to do empanada and end the evening with classes with yerba mate and alfajores.

Go wine tasting

There are two national drinks in Argentina: yerba mate and of course wine! Wine tasting is one of the best things to do in Buenos Aires the night before the sad dinner begins.

In recent years, wine bars have opened all over the city. The owners are passionate about their wine, and you’ll usually find rare bottles that you don’t see on supermarket shelves.

A few of my favorites are Bread and Wine, Vico and Hache (all in Palermo). Try great wines at one of these bars with advice from the waiter.

If you want to refine and learn more about the history of wine in Argentina, book this Palermo wine tour. Try Malbec with a knowledgeable wine friend at the art gallery before moving on to a proper tasting at one of Palermo’s best wine bars.

SATURDAY BACK AT RECOLETA

No trip to Buenos Aires is complete without a visit to the Recoleta Cemetery. And if your plans allow it, I recommend visiting on the weekend.

A craft market is held every Saturday and Sunday in the square in front of the cemetery. It’s one of my favorite ways to spend a fun afternoon in the afternoon.

Collect unique souvenirs and watch street performers sit on the grass.

Visit all of the nearby attractions of Recolta: the cemetery, the Floralis Generica flower statue (stop to enjoy the view of the law school if you walk from the pedestrian bridge) and the elegant mansions of Avenida Alvear in Paris.

Best things to do in BUENOS AIRES

Buenos Aires is huge. It is the capital of the eighth country in the world. One third of the Argentine population lives there. It can be overwhelming when planning a trip to this big city. Where do I start, what should you not skip? Do not worry. I look at your back.

This post is a consolidated, easy-to-follow guide to the best things in Buenos Aires. With these tours, neighborhoods and tips, I promise you’ll see it all!

Best things to do in BUENOS AIRES

I have lived in Buenos Aires since 2010 and have had numerous visits from friends and family. I played a guide for everyone, and with this post I recommend them to see the city.

To simplify the design I put together in Buenos Aires, the best things in ten easy to follow steps.

These ten things include the best things to see and do. There are excursions covering different capitals and neighborhoods, cooking classes that reveal the best things to eat, as well as markets and day trips to complete the experience.

At the end of the message is a map to give you a better view of the city. I’ve included all of the most popular attractions and neighborhoods that you shouldn’t miss. There are also links to my posts in Buenos Aires to help you complete your itinerary, such as an overnight guide and an ideal itinerary!

TURN ON FOOT OR WHEEL

One of the best ways to see the city effectively is on foot: on foot, by bike, or by hop-on hop-off bus. The first thing I always do in a new city is walking. You will be able to cover a lot of land this way, see different parts of the city while learning everything from a local guide.

Discover the passion of TANGON

Looking at the bar is one of the most important things in Buenos Aires! If you want to dance (or learn), visit the milonga in the morning. If you really want to get lost in the dance and feel the passion I recommend going to the right tango show. There is a lot to choose from and something for every budget. Read my post to compare my 10 favorite tango shows in Buenos Aires.

TLDR: Don’t want to read this separate post and just book the most popular show? Book this at Señor Tango!

If a tango performance doesn’t fit your budget, Plaza Dorrego has Milonga after the San Telmo market every Sunday evening at 7:30 am. Locals wake up every week to dance. It’s a real (and free) experience not to be missed. The street performers of La Boca present an inexpensive tango souvenir from photos with tourists in Caminito. You could say you do it ironically, but I promise you will love it!

THE CITY IS NOT BIG

Outside of Buenos Aires, Argentinian cities are certainly not worth the detour. For example, Mendoza, Cordoba, and Puerto Madryn are all major destinations, but their true beauty is the surrounding landscape, not the cities themselves. This is not Europe.

This applies to all of Argentina. The beauty of this country is its natural wonders. So much so that they recently declared official 7 Wonders of Nature. There are mountains, vineyards, jungle, wetlands, large farms and much more. It is a land of epic beauty.

Cities, however, lack charm. Believe me, if you land in Mendoza (or Puerto Madryn or Cordoba …) you will need a rental car and leave the city to explore Argentina’s national parks and natural wonders. You will be glad you did.

SPAIN is very different

Porteños, the people of Buenos Aires (it literally means “port people”) speak very uniquely Spanish for what you learn in high school. L1 and y are understood to be “sh”. Pollo looks stylish. The slang is on the second level and is brand new. And thanks to their Italian roots, their intonation is very much singing and singing, and they are not shy with hand gestures.

If you are curious and want to know more, read my post on lunfardo or Argentinian slang. But don’t worry about being understood here. The people are very nice, open and ready to help!

And if you’re traveling elsewhere in Argentina, Spaniards can be much easier to understand. It’s different in every area, but it’s usually more clear-cut (for those of us who don’t speak our native language) than Porteño’s Spanish.

But keep your ears tuned for unique differences. There’s a little “sh” sound in the northwest that sounds a bit of a botched flute on all of his R records. I like it.

WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW FOR ARGENTINA

I hope this post helped you plan your Argentina vacation! Argentina is a beautiful country and you will love it.

If you have any questions about travel planning, let me know in the comments. I would love to help you!

BUDGET LINES LONG SHOPPING BUS

There were once no low-cost airlines in Argentina. Domestic flights were outrageous. As in most South American countries, it made more sense to take long-distance buses.

I took a 20 hour bus to Iguazu and spent 24 hours together in Bariloche. There were dark days. Luckily Argentina now has low cost airlines!

Flybondi is the best thing that happens to me in Argentina after my Argentinian husband (and it’s very close to the others). You can get domestic flights for $ 10-20 US direction. See you 24 hours by bus!

Just know, it’s very similar to Ryan Air, so if you travel a lot with suitcases or want to pick a seat, expect nickel and a penny. However, I negotiate pretty well on the price of basement tickets.

AVOID JANUARY

January is the height of summer in Argentina, and that’s when the locals spend their holidays. It’s a busy season everywhere. It’s busy everywhere and dear ones.

If you can avoid a visit to Argentina in January, do so. Buenos Aires is the only place in the country that is empty because they are all away from their holidays. However, it is very hot and humid. So you win, you lose.

Meals are slow and casual

In the United States, we eat so fast. Sometimes waiters bring bill before asking for it! But in Argentina, the concept of turnover does not exist. The meals and company you are with are meant to be enjoyed.

Don’t rush through the meal. Eat like a local and enjoy the experience. The service is not bad as the waitress will leave you alone. He will just give you your place.

If you want to drink, make eye contact with your waiter. The same goes for the bill. Otherwise, you can drink wine, take a deep breath and relax. You are in Argentina!

TOURISTS DO NOT PAY TAX

Information about accommodation. The VAT (VAT) in Argentina is very high, 21%, so it’s a huge savings. All you have to do is pay with a foreign credit card and show your passport.

This includes the room rate for all types of accommodation and includes breakfast if included. All other costs are paid and taxed separately. For example, we lived in a hotel that was full board and paid taxes on meals and activities.

BEFORE YOU USE ARGENTINA

ARGENTINA IS HUGE

Argentina is huge. It is the eighth largest country in the world. There is literally a lot involved.

The biggest mistake I see passengers make is underestimating the journey time and the time it takes to see things. Last month a woman asked about the possibility of a day trip to Patagonia from Buenos Aires.

Spend time exploring Argentina. You can only explore Buenos Aires for weeks, let alone see the rest of the country.

In Argentina alone, Patagonia has a variety of areas: the Atlantic coast in Chubut, the lake district in the north, the glaciers and Argentina’s best excursions near El Calafate and deep in the snowy south.

Then consider whether you also want to try a wine tasting in Mendoza and visit the world famous Iguazu waterfalls. Or even walk further from the evil path to Jujuyi or northwest of Salta. There is a lot to see and none of them come close. What if you have limited time? I understand that it is not always possible to walk through South America for months. Who has time?

My advice is to choose fewer travel destinations and see them properly instead of flying around Argentina and spending just a few days in each location. Buenos Aires and Iguazu deserve more than a short tour day before heading to Mendoza.

THE ECONOMY IS A QUANTITY

Argentina’s economy is an eternal rollercoaster. Since living here it has been a costly reconstruction, cheap, expensive and cheap (foreigner with a dollar perspective).

My advice is to check when the article you are reading was written or updated. I see so many old blog posts written in 2011 that lament Argentina’s duration, when really there is no better time to visit (financially). What is the current situation? Read the Buenos Aires City Guide, which I update regularly!

Some things are expensive, others are incredibly complementary
In a related note, if you’re traveling from North America or Europe, you’re likely to find some things very affordable. That steakhouse? An entire table meal will likely cost what you spend on one steak in the United States.

wine? You can buy a good bottle of wine in stores for as little as $ 3. When you’re ready to really cheer up and use the equivalent of $ 10, drink great wine that costs $ 40 at home.

But everything that is imported is very expensive. Things like clothes brought to the mall cost a lot more than in the United States. Or I just saw an OXO plastic container for pasta storage, which costs five times more than Amazon pays. So pack well! Don’t plan on picking up clothes for a walk in Patagonia while you’re here. Take everyone with you.

But get hungry and prepare to enjoy this wine. Luxury experiences such as dining, unique excursions (horseback riding in the Andes Mountains?) And wine tasting in Mendoza … You will find these things very affordable.

Spicy empanadas are never spicy

Argentines can’t handle the heat. Don’t expect spicy food here. My favorite Taco shop in Buenos Aires, La Fabrica del Taco actually has three tiers of hot sauce. Sweet has the appropriate title “para los Argentinos”. You’ll see empanada menus with two versions of meat empanada: spicy (spicy) and soft (soft / sweet). Spoiler alarm, they are all cute.

If you think you’re tired of boring food (I do, yeah), act like Beyonce and mix the hot sauce in your bag. These little bottles of Austin Yellow Bird sauce are perfect. They are my absolute favorite and I always take their big bottles home to Argentina!

The Best Beaches in Peru

9 Best Beaches in Peru

There are over 2,400 kilometers worth of beaches in Perú, those with soft, sandy beaches to those with impressive cliffs and waves that crash up against them. If you are trying to decide which one to go to, it is a good idea to know what you are looking for in a beach. Read on to discover the top beaches in Perú.

#1 – Playa De La Mina

Known as The Secret Beach; it resides in the desert and is surrounded by water and rock landscape, it offers the visitor clear, clean waters and soft sand in which to sink your toes. The water is cool and the waves are loud due to the strong winds that the surrounding cliff encompasses. It is located deep within the Paracàs National Reserve, south of Lima and is sunny all year long.

Playa de la Mina

 

#2 – Playa Huanchaco, Trujillo

This beach is what you want if it is surfing that you seek. The best waves are between the months of April and October, but the beach is open year-round to accommodate all surfers from around the world. The residing town is also known for its historical sites. While most come for the surfing, a tour of the ancient city and a taste of seafood from its numerous restaurants are also a must to check off the to-do list.

Playa Huanchaco

#3 – Playa Punta Sal

Located on the Northern coast, approximately an hour’s trip from the city, this beach allows you the opportunity to go diving, fishing, camping, or even go horseback riding along the beach. Here you will find gentle, calming waves, lots of shopping and plenty of restaurants to visit.

Playa Punta Sal

#4 – Máncora, Piura

This particular area of Perú originally served as a remote fishing village. Now, it resides along a boardwalk with no end of restaurants, bars, and shops. If you are seeking an affluent vibe, along with turquoise waters and lots of beach resorts, then be sure to check out this beach with a population of 10,000.

Mancora Beach Peru

#5 – Zorritos

Lying just south of Tumbes and of the Ecuadorian border, this beach spot is sometimes forgotten about due to the many other beaches that scatter the coast of Perú; it completes the stretch of the Northern-most beaches. Here you will find nice waters, soft sand, and thatched-roofed cabañas, perfect for a day of relaxing.

Zorritos Beach

#6 – Playa Vichayito

Located between Organos and Pocitas beach, this playa offers a long stretch of white sand where visitors can relax and watch the sunset while the whales swim by or maybe you want to swim in the water with the turtles? You can even choose to go kayaking in the beautiful turquoise waters or go horseback riding along the beach, plenty of options for any beach-goer.

Playa Vichayito

#7 – Playa Roja

Come see the colored sandstone which has been made over time due to the volcanic and has resulted in a cliff that overlooks the water. You can easily access the beach by bike from the nearby town of Paracàs. Along with the abundant wildlife, including a variety of birds, the red sands, for which this beach is named, are not to be missed!

Playa Roja Peru

#8 – Playa Santa Maria Del Mar

A great beach for those who love to go boating where the views are of the adjacent sand and buildings nestled in the surrounding rocky hills. You can rent an apartment for days at a time, enjoy the safe and clean beach thanks to the roped off areas in the water for swimming, and rent a kayak to take out on the water. Don’t forget to indulge in some ice cream sold right along the beach, a great treat for any little ones.

Playa Santa Maria del Mar Peru

#9 – Miraflores, The City Beach

Although one of the more tourist-filled beaches, this locale offers the backdrop of the city and paragliders hovering above the beach below. Check out the local shopping center which is a stone throw away from the beach, as well as one-of-a-kind water views that are surrounded with lush greenery.

Perú is full of beaches for all kinds of people to explore. For those who want to relax and sunbathe to those who are looking for more of an adventure and want to try boating, snorkeling, surfing, or even paragliding.

Whether you are there to visit some of the unique rock cliffsides, the red sandy beaches, or its wildlife there is a beach that offers what you are seeking. All you have to do is pick one of the above top beaches, grab your bathing suit and towel and you are on your way.

Miraflores Beach Peru

 

The Best Beaches in Brazil

5 of the best beaches in Brazil

Heading off on a trip to Brazil and can’t wait to hit the beach? Wanting to know which ones are the best so that you come back all tanned and rested from your vacation? Or maybe you want to hit up the beaches with the best outdoor activities? Here is a rundown (in no particular order) of the best beaches in Brazil that you won’t want to miss.

#1 – Ipanema Beach

A hot tourist spot in Rio de Janeiro for good reason. This beach provides its visitors with plenty of soft white sand, gentle waves, and a picturesque view of nearby mountains, Dois Irmãos, that reside at the western end of the beach. The sands are perfect to play volleyball, football, or even footvolley on, a local combination of the two sports.

It is located in the South Zone and is well-equipped with shops, clubs, theaters, and more. Beer and cachaça, a distilled spirit made from fermented sugarcane juice, are also served freely to all beachgoers.   The sands of Ipanema are wedged in between the Copacabana beach and the Leblon beach.

Ipanema Beach Sunset

#2 – Copacabana Beach

Continuing on next door to Ipanema Beach is the Copacabana beach, and is likely one of the most popular and well-known beaches in the world. In the heart of the city, this beach has it all. A long stretch of boardwalk with shops and amenities, and a festival area for the many festivals and events that Rio celebrates, such as the annual New Year’s Eve celebration.

A great beach to visit for those who are also intrigued by the local history. Each end of the 4 km stretch of sand is enclosed with a historic fort. The first fort, Fort Copacabana, was built in 1914 and is located at the south end by Posto Seis, while the second one, Fort Duque de Caxias, was built in 1779 and resides at the north end of the beach.

Copacabana Beach Aerial

#3 – Lopes Mendes Beach

This particular beach is located on an island called the Ilha Grande and resides off the coast of Rio de Janeiro and is great for those who want a more remote location that gives a little more peace and quiet. Since the original purpose of the island was as a leper colony, there are no roads or vehicles on the island and minimal development.

On this island, you will not only enjoy all the beach has to offer, but also enjoy the surrounding rainforest that is a short distance from the boat drop-off and holds some of the world’s endangered species, such as the brown howler monkey.

Lopes Mendes Beach

#4 – Pipa Beach

Originally a small fishing town, the town of Pipa grew over the years due to its active sea life of turtles, dolphins, and thanks to its clear, refreshing waters. With its beautiful views of surrounding cliffs and surrounding local homes and shops, it is a hot spot for any visitor to enjoy a pleasant time.

Located 85 kilometers from the city of Natal, the capital city of the state of Rio Grande do Norte which is known for natural surroundings. You can enjoy a day relaxing on the beach or take to the waters for some great surfing or snorkeling.

Pipa Beach

#5 – Jericoacoara Beach

Situated in the resort town, Jericoacoara, in the eastern state of Ceará, this beach is hidden behind a network of sand dunes, which must be trekked through to reach your ultimate destination of soft sands and turquoise waters, including freshwater lagoons. Relax in one of the many hammocks that are positioned on the edge of sand and water.

Here you can not only have a relaxing time on the beach but can also visit the Jericoacoara National Park and watch the sunset from the apropos-named dune, Sunset Dune. Nicknamed Jeri Beach you will find a lot to do on the Rua Principal, the main stretch of road, including a variety of restaurants and an exciting nightlife.

Brazil is known for its vibrant way of life, from food and drinks to its beach and sunny weather. Visiting this country and not taking the time to go to one of its many famous beaches is simply not allowed. Whatever you desire to see or do, Brazil has a beach for you.

Jericoacoara Beach