Have you ever visited Places to see in Reo de Janeiro? If you answered no Then Rio de Janeiro is a place you must see, before you die. Let me point a dozen of places you must visit when you’re there.
This botanical garden goes more than 340 acres. And have more than 6000 exotic species of flower. The garden was created by Regent Prince D. João in 1808 the verdant sanctuary has become a haven for locals and tourists; Albert Einstein even dropped in. The national park is also known as a premier botany and ecology research center.
All visitors love the garden’s tranquility and highly recommend the guided or self-driven thematic tours through sections of the park. The park also includes a playground, souvenir shop and the La Bicyclette restaurant.
There are no public parking, but is easily accessed from the multiple bus lines that stop at 1009, Jardim Botânico Street. Also accessible by subway, stopping at the Botafogo station and taking one of the integration buses to the park entrance at 101, Pacheco Leão Street. Adult admission costs approximately $9 (free for children age 7 or younger).
Expensive green rain forest cover 8300 acres people love visiting. Tijuca National Park is the largest urban rain forest on the planet. With natural beauty of the park can’t be understated: it features varied terrains, waterfalls, more than 1,600 plant species and more than 350 different species of mammals, birds, amphibians and reptiles. 3 million visitors a year visit the natural beauty
You had to see this Landmark. Recognized as one of the Seven Wonders of the World, this statue of Jesus Christ stands with arms Open to the city from above Corcovado Mountain’s staggering 2,330-foot elevation.
Was built between 1922 and1931, the monument made of concrete and covered in soapstone mosaic tiles — stands 125 feet tall as a religious and cultural symbol of the Brazilian people’s warm and welcoming culture. It is built atop Corcovado Mountain in Tijuca National Park and is the most famous attraction in Rio de Janeiro, visited by nearly 2 million people each year.
Sugar Loaf Mountain stands over the Guanabara Bay. From Praia Vermelha in the residential Urca district, you can take a three-minute cable car ride up to Morro da Urca and then hop on another cable car up to the top of Sugar Loaf. From the glass-enclosed Bondi (tram), you’ll get a dazzling view of the city. The panoramic views at the top are breathtaking especially at sunset.
One of Rio’s most popular beaches it is a public beach and it is in the heart of the luxurious Zona Sul neighborhood. The beach offer changing rooms and restrooms for a small fee. Copacabana’s 2.5-mile stretch of sand runs from Posto 1 to Posto 6, where you’ll find a peninsula that houses the Historical Museum of the Army and Copacabana Fort. Has authentic restaurants, lavish accommodations and the beautiful Avendia Atlantica sideways made of mosaic tiles
Lots of tourists visited this beach since the 1960s. It stretches for 2 miles of sand and with beautiful mountain views and cobalt waters. You can watch (the Brazilian version of volleyball without hands) and smell fresh shrimp grilling nearby on skewers. You can walk Run or play or whatever makes you happy doing on the sands. Or you can visit restaurants, shops and art galleries.
These 11 miles stretch of coastline close to shopping center. And it is popular among locals. They say it has a more relaxed environment than the sands at Copacabana and Ipanema. Visitors enjoy the clean waters, as well as its ideal conditions for water sports like windsurfing and body boarding. You’ll find many of inexpensive shops, bars, clubs and restaurants, as well as kiosks selling coconut water.
Lapa is the place to revel in samba, this festive neighborhood ignites at night, when locals swing their hips and sip on delectable cocktails. Brimming with rows of tapas bars, clubs and live music venues, Lapa’s seductive night crawl certainly isn’t lacking excitement or charm.
Remember to check out Rio Scenarium, the most popular Brazilian club that features three stories, vintage decor and a long list of craft cocktails. With a walk from Santa Teresa neighborhood to Lapa is in the heart of the night scene.
This hilly district boasts an eclectic array of art and architecture. Enjoy the Mosaics sidewalk of Santa Teresa’s cobblestone streets. Enjoy along the way mansions and art galleries. Situated just southwest of Lapa, this neighborhood offers traditional Brazilian restaurants, bars and craft stores.
They say the beautiful neighborhood showcases the best of what is left of colonial Rio de Janeiro, with vibrant street life that is safe to explore at night.
It is a remote paradise called Brazil’s “little” beach, it is 20 miles west of Ipanema Beach, Prainha’s has a backdrop of rolling hills and verdant rain forest. The waves bring many surfers, while beach goers enjoy the beach and the sunset. People come in usually during the weekends.
Are you a sport fan? If you are had to visit the Maracana while in Rio. It is a famous soccer stadium opened in the 50th to host the world cup final.
Official name of the stadium Estádio Mário Filho in honor of the Brazilian journalist who pioneered sports reporting, After a nearly $500 million renovation added shops and restaurants and transformed it into an all-seated stadium, also hosted the 2014 World Cup, making it the only stadium to host two World Cup finals. The stadium offers hourly guided tours from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., with tickets ranging from $36 to $72. with parking options. Non-guided tours are also available for $30 to $66. The tour includes admission to the small museum on-site.
It is a remote neo-Gothic castle rests on a tucked away island in the Guanabara Bay. Built in 1889 and once a prime location for Brazilian Custom Service, inside the castle, you’ll find hardwood mosaic floors, and stained-glass, as well as the Ceremonial Room that’s now used for Navy formal events.