Sao Paulo's first thoroughfare measures just 1.7 miles and is lined with towering modernist skyscrapers, but it holds many jewels under its huge makeup. While Sao Paulo remains the epicenter of Brazil's massive protests, the city has also made international headlines in recent years for a number of other reasons.
The highway system in Sao Paulo is so large that it has surpassed the number of toll roads in the United States, the world's second-largest economy. The state of Sao Paulo concentrates more than half of Brazil's toll roads, and new toll booths are created on average every 40 days.
Sao Paulo, the capital of the state, is an economic and tourism center in Brazil, which annually brings the city over 45,000 events. In fact, the city of Sao Paulo hosts more than 90,000 events each year, including concerts, sporting events, festivals, art exhibitions and other cultural events.
The region around the city of Sao Paulo is also one of the most popular tourist destinations in the country, with more than 1.5 million visitors per year. The country also has the second highest number of tourists per capita in Brazil, behind Rio de Janeiro, and the Rio Grande do Campos region, Brazil's second largest city, also hosts the world's largest tourist attractions, such as the Olympic Stadium, the World Trade Center and Rio de Janeiro International Airport, as well as many other major tourist attractions. Sao Paulo is also home to the Centro Nacional de Estadualidades, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, and is also the venue for many cultural and cultural events, festivals and events.
The people of this area are called Paulistanos, not to be confused with the Paulistas, who all come from the entire state of Sao Paulo.
To illustrate this, there are two football clubs in Brazil, Sao Paulo and Corinthians, which are worth billions. The state's largest club is Bebe, with a net worth of more than $1.5 billion, and the second largest in South America, behind Brazil's largest football club Real Madrid.
Sao Paulo is the main destination for business and tourists in Brazil and is home to some of the largest hotels and restaurants in the world, as well as a large number of hotels, restaurants and hotels. Sao Paulo will be connected to Rio de Janeiro in a few years, when the first phase of Brazil's first international airport, Rio Grande do Sul, will be completed. Bebe is Brazil's tallest building, including Mirante do Vale, at 1,000m (1,000ft) and the second tallest in South America after Rio.
But you will not be the only tourist interested in the history, culture, food and culture of Sao Paulo.
The unmistakable character of the state of Sao Paulo is its so-called "Brazilian scholar culture." The great strength of the consumer market lies in the cities and states inland. It has a diversified economy and has created innovations that help the rest of the country meet its own needs and requirements.
Sao Paulo is often compared to New York and Los Angeles and in basketball it is considered by Sao Paulo as one of the best basketball cities in the world and the second best in Brazil.
When Sao Paulo served as a focus of Brazil's industrialization in the early decades of the twentieth century, it closed the gap between Rio de Janeiro, which had been only a tenth the size a half-century earlier, and the city of Parana, which was originally part of the old province of Sao Paulo. The Paraiba Valley, which stretches from the Rio Grande do Norte to the south east of Rio, has a suitable soil and climate and therefore influenced the development of Parana, Paranas, the capital and after Rio also the second largest city in Brazil. In the 1920s, SaoPaulo was Brazil's second largest city, but shortly after the turn of the century, Rio de Janeiro was ten times the size.
Sao Paulo was well positioned - it could deliver coffee to the port of Santos as well as other parts of the country such as Parana, Paranas and Rio.
People from more than 70 different nationalities have emigrated to Brazil in the last century, from Santos to Sao Paulo. The city is famous for some of the most prestigious sporting events in the world, such as the FIFA World Cup and the Olympics, and locals take the game seriously. It is also incredibly diverse and has the largest population of any city in the country, with over 2.5 million inhabitants. It has one of the highest levels of education, health and education in Brazil, as well as a high level of tourism.
In the 1940s and 1950s, Sao Paulo became the center of a vast megacity and was aptly called the locomotive that pulled the rest of Brazil. In 1958, the state of Sao Paulo controlled 55 percent of Brazil's total industrial production, up from 17 percent in 1907. It is also home to some of the largest steel mills in the world with more than 1,000 factories and is embedded in South America's largest industrial complex, employing over 1.5 million people.