Bairro: Campo Belo
City: Sao_Paulo, SP
Phone: (011) 5042-0112
Hours: No Information Available
Cost: No Information Available
serves delicacies from the sea. The fish are just breaded with flour. Among them are cation, anchovy, pig and painted. It also serves the octopus vinaigrette and codfish balls. Fish Bar - Christopher Payne is in Sao Paulo.
Brazil has a vast coast, along with rich river channels, which assists the reach to low priced seafood, including fresh water shrimp, mussels, deep ocean fish and the like. There are fresh water crabs and two different varieties of ocean crabs as well: the caranguejo and the siri. Fishing on the beach is quite popular, and a multitude of people will gather their own seafood. Restaurant-wise, getting high-quality seafood can be challenging . Like most areas in America, seafood in Brazil can be overpriced. Hold your eyes open for signals of regional or fresh fish marketed - it often means the food will be finer and more inexpensive.
In Brazil, there are many “bares”, or “barzinhos”, (pubs, little pubs) where people gather for happy hour to have caipirinhas, cocktails, beers and other cold drinks.
Snacks are popular, often they are dependent on the local foods, but many are popular all over Brazil. Polenta frita (fried polenta), pao-de-queijo (biscuits baked with cheese inside), salami Italiano, fried chicken wings, cod fish balls (deep fried pastry made with wheat flour, egg, and shredded cod fish), various cheeses, and olive platters.
It is quite typical for bars, called botequins, to have cafe-com-leite (coffee with milk) served in a shot glass, plus fresh french bread with butter for breakfast. This is a very unusual for many, who view pubs as a night time venue.
People commonly gather in bars to watch sports events. Typically, these are soccer matches, which occur frequently and not only during the World Cup. Brazil has soccer tournaments throughout the year, and most everyone has their favorite team. It isn't uncommon to see vast numbers of people promoting their team.
Brazilian pubs range from very informal, lower class establishments to very formal, higher end places. Unlike most North American pubs, most of these pubs are wide open to the public with no formal entrance.
The minimum age for drinking in Brazil is 18 years old, and if you look older than 18 it is very likely you won’t be asked to show your ID. Public drinking is allowed in most cities, and public areas.
Nearby Restaurants include .
|A Figueira Rubaiyat||Rua Haddock Lobo, 1738|
|Academia da Gula||Rua Caravelas, 374|
|Arturito||R. Artur de Azevedo, 542|
|Bar do Peixe - Paiaguás||Rua Paiaguás, 129|
|Bar Higienópolis||Rua Pará, 2|
|Beldí||Rua Jorge Coelho, 162|
|Casuale||Rua Doutor Fonseca Brasil, 282|
|Haddock Jardins||Rua Haddock Lobo, 834|
|Julia Gastronomia||Rua Araçari, 200|
|La Frontera - Coronel José Eusébio||Rua Coronel José Eusébio, 105|
|Mandacã||Avenida Engenheiro Caetano Álvares, 5570|
|Mercearia do Conde||Rua Joaquim Antunes, 217|
|Museum||Rua James Joule, 65|
|Rancho da Traíra||R. Machado de Assis, 556|
|Vivenda do Camarão Delivery||R. Santa Justina, 569|
Other Cusines in São Paulo: