The city of Gramado, in Rio Grande do Sul, is the most sought after destination by Brazilians for their July vacation. A survey by Decolar, a travel company in Latin America, analyzed trends in national destinations for mid-year vacations based on searches for travel packages in sales channels (website and app).
+ PlayStation Store: Holiday promotion promises up to 90% off games
In second place in tourist preference is the capital of Rio de Janeiro. Of the 15 destinations most sought after by Brazilians for the period, 10 are from cities in the Northeast.
See the ranking of the most popular destinations
|2nd||Rio de Janeiro – RJ)|
|5th||Porto Seguro (BA)|
|7th||Porto Alegre (RS)|
|8th||Port of Chickens (PE)|
|11th||Foz do Iguaçu (PR)|
|14th||João Pessoa (PB)|
Still in Rio Grande Sul, the study shows Porto Alegre in 7th place, being the main point of arrival to continue the journey through the beautiful landscapes of the Serra Gaúcha. To complete the southern region, there is also Foz do Iguaçu (11th) and Florianópolis (12th). The Northeast shoots up in preference of Brazilians. Among the most popular destinations, 10 are in the region: Maceió (3rd), Natal (4th), Porto Seguro (5th), Fortaleza (6th), Porto de Galinhas (8th), Salvador (9th), Recife (10th), Maragogi (13th), João Pessoa (14th) and Jericoacoara (15th).
+ Gramado receives South America’s first indoor water park
“Brazilians are eager to travel and are making plans for it. At Decolar, we are working to make this travel dream a reality, always taking into account the safe recovery of the sector. As the pace of vaccination progresses, there is an increase in demand for domestic trips, with emphasis on places that provide more outdoor activities and beaches. This behavior is observed in our ranking, with Gramado in 1st place, which is a destination full of natural beauty. In addition, among the 15 most popular destinations, 12 are for coastal cities”, highlights Alexandre Moshe, Decolar’s general director.
+ Learn about the effectiveness of each vaccine against Covid-19