We invite you to a blend of nature: Rio de Janeiro and its beautiful beaches, Foz do Iguaçu and its impressive waterfalls and the South Pantanal, the wetlands in Brazil’s interior.
Rio de Janeiro, commonly referred to simply as Rio, is the capital city of the State of Rio de Janeiro, the second largest city of Brazil, and the third largest metropolitan area and agglomeration in South America, 6th largest in the Americas, and 26th in the world... . It’s the most visited city in the southern hemisphere and is known for its natural settings, carnival celebration, samba, Bossa Nova and less but not least its beaches. Rio is inhabited by a colorful mixture of European, African and native peoples. They are a friendly bunch and are always ready for a chat and a cold beer. Rio has a tropical climate with an average temperature of 26C.
Foz do Iguaçu makes up the border with Argentina and Paraguay, but its main attraction is without any doubt the majestic waterfalls. The Falls of Iguaçu are classified world heritage by Unesco since 1986 and are a must for the nature lover. They are the most impressive waterfalls in the world and also the biggest and are the result of the confluence of the rivers Parana and Iguacu. The water body plunges 65 m. deep, over a 4 km wide geological crack where it comes thundering down with an ear deafening sound into a natural amphitheater. Foz do Iguacu has a sub-tropical climate with temperatures that can plummet to -5C during the European summer and that can reach as high as 40C during the European winter.
The Pantanal, spread over more than 250,000 km2, borders Bolivia and Peru and is well known and frequented as the Amazon yet it has a wild life and a richer biodiversity. The gate of the south Pantanal is Campo Grande, from there you still have 200 km to go until the beginning of the “Brazilian Everglades”. The Pantanal enjoys a humid climate and temperatures rarely drop below 25C.