The Pantanal is the world’s largest wetland, lying mostly in Western Brazil but extending into Bolivia and Paraguay as well. Famous for its wildlife.
The easily recognized emblem of Rio de Janeiro, the rounded rock peak of Sugar Loaf juts out of a tree-covered promontory, rising 394 meters.
With arms outstretched 28 meters, as if to encompass all of humanity, the colossal Art Deco statue of Christ, called Cristo Redentor.
At the point where Brazil, Paraguay, and Argentina meet, the Iguacu river drops spectacularly in a semicircle of 247 waterfalls.
Boat trips take you into the heart of the rain forests and the network of rivers, channels, and lakes formed by the three rivers.
The biggest and most famous carnival is the Carnival in Rio de Janeiro. The Rio Carnival attracts two million people per day on the streets.
It is a popular playground filled with sun-worshipers, swimmers, and kids building sand castles whenever the weather is fine.
Avant-garde architecture, and it remains today as one of the world's single architectural concept.
18th-century colonial buildings, this old quarter is where you'll find Salvador's most beautiful churches and monasteries.
Ouro Preto's entire walls are washed in gold that flowed - along with diamonds - from the mines surrounding the city in the 17th and 18th centuries.
The crystal waters, tall palm trees, and broad stretches of silver sand, colorful, and just the right blend of old-fashioned beach town.