It is then served with white rice, collard greens and slices of orange. Although widely available, the stew is traditionally eaten on a Sunday and may, as a result, only be available on this day of the week. This is a heavy stew and should be eaten in smaller portions than usual to avoid feeling bloated and cramped afterwards.
The coastal towns take advantage of their positioning and serve a generous variety of seafood dishes. The restaurants, particularly those in the north-east of Brazil, will boast several seafood dishes using different type of fish as well as mussels, prawns, calamari / squid and so on.
Churrasco is a barbecue, Brazilian style, and is very popular amongst locals and visitors alike. In most establishments, it is served on an all-you-can-eat basis, allowing tourists plenty of time and opportunity to taste this local fare. Usually, waitrons carry steel spits around the restaurant with large pieces of meat on them. As diners make room for more meat, it is cut and served to them at the table.
The restaurants of Brazil are usually quite cost-effective. This is great news as the food really is something special, not to be missed. Therefore, visitors are assured of being able to taste-test without spending all of their holiday savings in eateries. In addition, Brazilian restaurants are generally known to be clean and neat. Another major advantage is that Brazil is known for its excellent service, making the eating out experience extra enjoyable.