Headed to the Olympics? A local chef suggests favorite spots for all three meals.
Get excited for the coming summer Olympic games with these favorite foods of Brazil that must be tried or prepared at home so that you feel like you are right there in Rio.
Try a Caipirinha, a cocktail native to Brazil. Make it your own by adding fruit like raspberries.
Also known as rabanada, Brazilian French toast has more of a custard flavor than standard French toast and is sprinkled with sweet cinnamon sugar.
Fresh fish, authentic sushi rice, and bold flavors fill the conveniently cone-shaped sushi, known as temaki, at Uma Temakeria in NYC.
Tender ribs are marinated in the traditional Brazilian cocktail, the caipirinha. Lime, sugar, and cachaça, like a rum, make for a delicious meat flavoring.
A vibrant fish stew that is made with your local seafood, coconut milk, and peppers. Serve with lime juice and rice for a gorgeous meal.
These Brazilian Coconut Kisses require only five-ingredients and are quick to make. They are a must-have for parties and an afternoon snack.
These small fried beef empanadas are quick and delicious. They can be served as an appetizer or an afternoon snack. Use wonton wrappers as a delicious shortcut.
Just like the candy, Prestígio Cheesecake Bars are fudge-y with contrasting coconut. The added bonus here is in the cheesecake layer and chocolate frosting.
One of the most popular appetizers of Brazil, Brazilian Chicken Fritters, consists of dough filled with spiced chicken, shaped into a drumstick and fried.
These Brazilian cheese buns will make your taste buds samba. We can’t help but imagine all the thing we could serve with them: sliders, jams, pestos…
Denise Browning’s #MyHometownGuide names the best dining and cultural attractions in Recife-Olinda, Brazil.
Brazilian bonbons, Beer Brigadeiros, are the perfect surprise to make for you sweetheart.
The traditional Brazilian cheese bread formula, sweet or savory Waffle Pão de Queijo is naturally gluten-free and only takes minutes to make.
Suzie Castello is an American writer living in a small town in the mountains just outside Rio de Janeiro. Read more about her here.
Suzie Castello provides for her children by trading vinegar for chocolate.
Nega Maluca is a dense and not-too-sweet cake which is often served at Brazilian parties.
Suzie Castello with an Irish inspired Brazilian bread. Or is it the other way around?
Overripe persimmons, chevre, garlic and basil fuse with a homemade crust making a deliciously unique pizza.
Three Brazilian cities will host Outstanding in the Field events in March.
The relatively new Brazilian tradition of grilling picanha has come symbolize authentic churrasco.
One of the most legendary churrascarias in Rio De Janeiro was partially destroyed last week.
Miolo is the first Brazilian wine producer to open its doors in China.
The famous Brazilian wine maker turns 80 and celebrates with a limited edition blend.
A delicious, chocolate, fudge-like treat popular at Brazilan birthday parties.
Bill finds a pleasant cup of coffee in Brazil Macaubas from Old Soul.