Harbor Self Hotel do Lago

Rua Bento Munhoz da Rocha Neto, Londrina, State of Parana, 1505, Brazil
Hotel Harbor Inn Londrina
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50%

Satisfaction Terrible
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0%
0
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0%
0
Average
50%
1
Poor
50%
1
Terrible
0%
0

N/A

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Good For Solo
  • Families57
  • Couples66
  • Solo100
  • Business50

More about Londrina

Photos

Open Market on Sundays at the "Big Sidewalk"Open Market on Sundays at the "Big Sidewalk"

And while you're jogging your heart out I'll readAnd while you're jogging your heart out I'll read

And still moving!And still moving!

Prepare yourself before going onto the next gear!Prepare yourself before going onto the next gear!

Forum Posts

hello anyone here??

by Nankani

I love Brazil and am going to Londrina soon. Any good places to see?

Re: hello anyone here??

by mangueirense

Hello,

my family is from near of Londrina, it is not a very touristic area, but a nice place!
See following info in english about the city of Londrina:
http://www.londrina.pr.gov.br/english/index.php3

Greetings and have fun!

Evelyn

Re: hello anyone here??

by agd201

I have to go for a wedding there next year. is thereanything to do if you have two weeks there?

Travel Tips for Londrina

Hugs all around!

by nnoah

Brazilians are by nature a very warm and friendly people. Friends traditionally greet one another in one of two ways: the 'beijinho' (little kiss), or the 'abraco' (hug), and a greeting such as 'Bom dia' ('Good morning or day'). Other greetings used include 'Como vai?' ('How are you?')or if meeting someone for the first time 'Prazer em conhece-lo' ('Its a pleasure to meet you'). Appropriate responses to 'Bom dia' would be to answer the same thing back, and to 'Como vai?' to answer 'Tudo bem , e voce?' ('All is well, and you?').
When two men who are friends meet one another, they will typically shake each other's hand while at the same time patting each other on the back in a manly fashion - the abraco.
When two women greet one another, they will use the beijinho. This typically consists of brushing the cheek on either side once for married women, and adding a third for unmarried girls. The third beijinho is to wish the single girl good luck in finding a husband. If you are unsure of the marital status of the woman you are meeting/greeting, you may forgo the beijinho and just use a standard hand shake.
This same beijinho rule applies to when a man and a woman meet each other, and in my experience, I have noted that this kind of greeting is usually used by the younger crowd, but is used by all when they know each other well. The beijinho is often used when a young man and woman are meeting for the first time as well.
When parting company, a typical thing to say would be 'Ate logo' ('See you soon'), or 'Tchau' (pronounced 'chow', which means 'good-bye' or 'bye').
In Brazil, personal space is less of a concern than in the U.S., and in converastion it is not unsusual for two people to be much closer to each other space-wise than would typically be seen in other countries. If someone is speaking to you and they seem uncomfortably close, it is just a cultural difference and shouldn't be deemed offensive.

Dining tips

by nnoah

When in a restaurant, the tip is often included in the bill, but when not, tipping rules are generally the same as in the U.S. - 10% for bad service, 15% for good and 15% for excellent. A tip is called a 'gorjeta' in Brazil.
In Brazil it is considered rude to eat a sandwich with one's bare hands, people hold their sandwiches with a napkin, or as is often the case, if the sandwich comes in a small paper bag/wrapper, they will hold it with the bag.
It is also considered rude to eat pizza using one's hands, typically pizza is eaten using a knife and fork.
After a meal, if you use a toothpick, it is polite to use your free hand to cover your mouth - it is considered rude to allow your tooth-picking to be seen.

Londrina

by RafaGoes

I think Londrina is quite a good city to live, isn't the best, but its ok. If you wanna go to a waterfall, its quite close, if you wanna go to the beach, isn't far away. I love camping and the area is quite ok, there's good spots for nature trips, i think here is good cos we can get close to nature while living in the city, and the size is ok, not too big, not too small, just fine ! For those who like music and theather, it's also ok, the university provides crazy parties and Samanah is a must...ahh you don't know what's Samanah?!?! hummm it's time hum? well here it's a good headquarter, that's i wanted to say, but nothing in special

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