We have the Top 5 Must Do activities in Rio. What better way to hit all the best spots and experience Rio de Janeiro to the fullest!
You’ve got to hand it to The New York Times, when they spend 36 hours in a place, they really squeeze the most out of every minute. Their whirlwind visit to Bogota is no exception. This article gives you some great pointers for discovering the Colombian capital’s most exciting cafes, restaurants, museums and more. When you’re ready to go, remember LAN / LATAM Airlines Group offers daily flights from Miami, and connections to 23 domestic destinations in Colombia.
Photo: Eileen Smith
Got an early morning in Santiago and want to start it off with flaky pastry, or some crusty bread? Or you’ve already had a hotel breakfast but walking around downtown Santiago and beyond has got you hankering for a mid-morning snack? The French are masters of pastry, and whether it’s a second breakfast or an afternoon pick-me-up, Santiago’s many French bakery/cafés have got you covered, from downtown, up through Bellas Artes, Providencia, in Las Condes and Vitacura. A croissant and a café au lait, or your drink of choice is never too far away at one of these French or French-inspired cafés.
Photo: McKay Savage
Between shuttling from the plane to your hotel suite to the boardroom, more often than not, business travel is anything but a vacation. No matter how exotic the location, for businessmen and women, trips abroad often consist of back-to-back meetings sandwiched in between long flights.
To break up the monotony and even get inspired, it’s important to stretch your legs, get a little fresh air and take in the culture of the places you are visiting.
If you are coming to Peru for a business trip, chances are you will be stationed in the capital, Lima. This sprawling metropolis of nine million inhabitants provides the perfect opportunity to experience the city a few hours at a time.
Peru Pro Tip: Check out our guide to the Peruvian Power Lunch for tips on how to have a successful and memorable business lunch.
Photo: Bridget Gleeson
A century ago, it was the place for Buenos Aires’ Italian immigrants to stock up on imported cheeses and replacement wheel spokes for their horse-drawn carriages. Today, you can still come to San Telmo’s old-fashioned market to pick up provolone—plus a vintage tango poster and a perfectly prepared cappuccino.