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  1. #20014
    Quote Originally Posted by Bravo  [View Original Post]
    If you can find all of those amenities in an apartment in Rio for cheaper than a hotel room, please let me know!
    I am also curious to know it. Do you mean apartments in zona sul (Copacabana, ipanema etc)?. Hotels are better for short time but if you stay over one month you can find cheaper apartments as good as hotels.

  2. #20013

    Let me know

    Quote Originally Posted by UniversalX  [View Original Post]
    I hear ya. In my apartment or Airbnb experience I have daily cleaning (sometime with a charge and sometimes service is included) overall the Total Cost is always cheaper than Hotel. And the overall value proposition is better and amenities (I. E. , full kitchen, Large Balcony, Washer / dryer, living room space, depending on place a jacuzzi and or pool usually in penthouse, etc.) just an all around large spacious accommodations. Like in the US a Hotel Suite (I. E, Embassy Suites) is more spacious that your average hotel room event in the most expensive hotel. Anyway. Not trying to convince you,. Everyone has their preference Hotel vs. Apartment.

    I will concede that there are cheap hotels that can be cheaper that an apartment or Airbnb, but not the class of hotels I would frequent.
    If you can find all of those amenities in an apartment in Rio for cheaper than a hotel room, please let me know!

  3. #20012
    Quote Originally Posted by Nordico  [View Original Post]
    ApplePay and AndroidPay are more secure to use, than using your physical card. https://www.kaspersky.com/blog/chip-...cloning/21502/ I have not used them, so I don't know how widely they are accepted in Brazil.
    Good post and good article. Thanks.

  4. #20011
    Quote Originally Posted by MrEnternational  [View Original Post]
    Because hotels clean and change the sheets everyday and sometimes they are even cheaper with more amenities. I have only used airbnb 2 or 3 times around the world. Seems okay at first, then they add that cleaning fee and service charge and I am like might as well just get a hotel.
    I hear ya. In my apartment or Airbnb experience I have daily cleaning (sometime with a charge and sometimes service is included) overall the Total Cost is always cheaper than Hotel. And the overall value proposition is better and amenities (I. E. , full kitchen, Large Balcony, Washer / dryer, living room space, depending on place a jacuzzi and or pool usually in penthouse, etc.) just an all around large spacious accommodations. Like in the US a Hotel Suite (I. E, Embassy Suites) is more spacious that your average hotel room event in the most expensive hotel. Anyway. Not trying to convince you,. Everyone has their preference Hotel vs. Apartment.

    I will concede that there are cheap hotels that can be cheaper that an apartment or Airbnb, but not the class of hotels I would frequent.

  5. #20010
    Quote Originally Posted by Vagabundo1  [View Original Post]
    "Flamenguistas sao feio e velho. ".

    Is correct?

    I've only spoken the insult, and it's a handy one in Rio, as most of the locals are Flamengo fans and won't expect it from an inexperienced tourist.
    "Flamenguistas sao feias e velhas" is correct. Changed to plural and femininum, i.e. female flamengo fans.

    "Feio e velho" is singular and masculinum, i.e. correct for one man.

  6. #20009
    "Flamenguistas sao feio e velho. ".

    Is correct?

    I've only spoken the insult, and it's a handy one in Rio, as most of the locals are Flamengo fans and won't expect it from an inexperienced tourist.

    Quote Originally Posted by Sperto  [View Original Post]
    Not "", use "so".

  7. #20008
    Quote Originally Posted by Steve9696  [View Original Post]
    Right sao was correct for they situation. If I were saying about myself there is a subtle difference between esta and sou. The difference is you use Sou when describing a more permanent state of existence. So for example:

    I am here now. Eu esta aqui.

    Vs.

    I am from the US. Eu sou dos Estados Unidos.
    Mmmm, you might want to double check your portugués there Steve, LOL.

    You're 50 % correct.

  8. #20007
    Quote Originally Posted by Baksonlee  [View Original Post]
    Thank you for your advice, but unfortunately I do not have a CPF. Is there a way around this or can I just use any CPF online?
    I don't have a CPF but have gotten two sim cards, one Vivo and one TIM, activated by going to their store. I believe the person attending you uses their CPF or another customer's CPF. I know this because when I returned to Brazil I found I had lost access to my TIM account because I had not used it for a long time, since I had been out of the country for about 6 months, and they couldn't reactivate it since it was in the name of some woman. I chose to get a Vivo chip instead because they had a better plan but the Vivo store couldn't sell me a chip. They told me to go to a newsstand to get one and then they activated it, all without a CPF (although I think they may have made a copy of my passport). I think the guy that activated it used his CPF.

  9. #20006

    Use Sao in this Case

    Quote Originally Posted by Vagabundo1  [View Original Post]
    Touche, senior.

    E instead of Sou perhaps. This is why one person practices.
    Right sao was correct for they situation. If I were saying about myself there is a subtle difference between esta and sou. The difference is you use Sou when describing a more permanent state of existence. So for example:

    I am here now. Eu esta aqui.

    Vs.

    I am from the US. Eu sou dos Estados Unidos.

  10. #20005
    Quote Originally Posted by Vagabundo1  [View Original Post]
    Touche, senior.

    E instead of Sou perhaps. This is why one person practices.
    Not "é", use "são".

  11. #20004
    Touche, senior.

    E instead of Sou perhaps. This is why one person practices.

    Quote Originally Posted by Sperto  [View Original Post]
    Regarding the portuguese lesson 2 posts below:
    "Learn if you like, and I highly suggest this, the local insults "Flamengistas sou feio e veio" (Female Flamengo fans are ugly and old)"

    Assuming he wanted to write "Flamenguistas, sou feio e velho." Meaning, "Flamengo fans, I'm ugly and old."

  12. #20003
    Go to a post office and apply for one. But that's bad operational security.

    Quote Originally Posted by Baksonlee  [View Original Post]
    Thank you for your advice, but unfortunately I do not have a CPF. Is there a way around this or can I just use any CPF online?

  13. #20002
    Quote Originally Posted by Eszpresszo  [View Original Post]
    an epic flood on April 9, from a night of continuous heavy rain that trapped me inside my AirBnB apartment almost all day and apparently all options for hobbying took the day off. Tr.
    Option: don't send your date home. LOL.
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails 7714F818-E26C-4AAC-A6F5-81DC3F3CC605.jpg‎   AB8DAB66-2615-42FE-B7E6-1C0C80572C1F.jpg‎  

  14. #20001
    Wearing a local soccer shirt is a sure sign of the confidence needed for successful mongering in Brazil. Indeed, starting a small collection and suiting up one's equip is extra credit, the graduate level of mongering. I suggest suiting up one mulata with big tits in Vasco and a second mulata with big tits in Flamengo. Botafogo should be worn by the monger who is hosting.

    Quote Originally Posted by Turgid  [View Original Post]
    I would never buy a local soccer shirt. Sometimes I may just grab a shirt for travel and then go to a different part of Brazil where I may encounter problems. These people take their soccer very seriously not like US football.

  15. #20000

    Nao Tenho CPF.

    Quote Originally Posted by Vagabundo1  [View Original Post]
    In general, you can go to any kiosk at any corner in Zona Sul and buy a sim card. You may need a CPF. I have several CPF's I've acquired over the years from Brazilian friends, many of them our special friends that is the subject of this board. The prices etc will be higher at the more formal Kiosks.

    The best prices for sim cards are to be had at the mercado popular at Uruguiana metro station. Go to the station via metro, come up to the street, and there will be many street touts happy to sell you a sim card from all the services (oi, etc). You will need a CPF. When you go to buy a sim, simply go up to a street tout, and have the CPF written or on your smartphone. Say, "Requiro chipeee" (chipeee is what the locals call a sim), "Tenho CPF" and stick the number in the local's face. Negotiate a little. Do your business with a stack of small notes, and wear a local soccer shirt, eg, Vasco (or Flamengo etc). You can also buy cheap knock off soccer shirts at the mercado, and you should do this first, for security. Just pick a local team. There are four. Learn if you like, and I highly suggest this, the local insults, eg, "Mais linda gatas do Rio sou vascainas" (Most beautiful girls of rio are vasco fans), or "Flamengistas sou feio e veio" (Female Flamengo fans are ugly and old).
    Thank you for your advice, but unfortunately I do not have a CPF. Is there a way around this or can I just use any CPF online?

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