About Us


 We are a team of specialized people who offer consultancy and services to those who want to come to and make Brazil their home, for tourism, or for business , etc.

If you are one of these, contact us here (contact form )

We provide turnkey solutions where all the headache will be taken over by us and your experience will be happier, calmer and stress free.

We offer you our consultancy services at very reasonable prices so that you can focus on your goals without having to worry about the paperwork or research needed to achieve them. Or the costs.

We understand that when one decides to migrate to another country or start a business there or even just to visit , there are many challenges that one has to face . Starting from the time you apply for a visa till the time your goal is achieved, we are with you all the way. We will help you at every step to ensure that you experience Brazil in her best form .

We understand that each case is different, and we deal with it as such ,as well. Your needs and wants, special requirements, circumstances , etc are all taken into consideration . On the basis of your case we will suggest you the best opportunities available to you , for your better future and settlement in Brazil.

Our services :

  1. Visa consultancy
  2. Immigration consultancy
  3. Investment opportunities
  4. Local guide services
  5. Research services

Our office is in Florianópolis, SC , Brazil . We only provide legitimate options. There is no form of adulteration or misinformation . So, you can be assured that what you see is what you get.

How can one get Brazilian permanent residency/citizenship :
  1. By INVESTMENT: You can invest R$ 5,00,000 and get an investor visa for Brazil which is extendable.
  2. By INVESTMENT IN AN ESTABLISHED BRAZILIAN FIRM : If you cannot invest R$ 5,00,000, still you can be eligible for visa if you invest in a Brazilian firm. We will help you find reliable, profitable firms for investment or partnership where you can invest with ease of mind.
  3. OTHER OPTIONS : Depending on your circumstances, we can discuss other valid options. Brazil offers options for permanencia for genuine cases on the basis for marriage, brazilian child or parent or asylum.

Take the first step towards your better future, contact us now !

All about Brazil


Brazil has the eighth largest economy by nominal GDP in the world as of 2015, and seventh largest by purchasing power parity. The Brazilian economy is characterized by moderately free markets and an inward-oriented economy.

Brazil’s economy is the largest of Latin America and the second largest in the western hemisphere.[17] From 2000 up to 2012, Brazil was one of the fastest-growing major economies in the world, with an average annual GDP growth rate of over 5%, with its economy in 2012 surpassing that of the United Kingdom, making Brazil the world's sixth largest economy. Brazil's economy growth has however decelerated in 2013 and had almost no liquid growth throughout 2014, and the country's economy is expected to contract by 1% in 2015.

According to the World Economic Forum, Brazil was the top country in upward evolution of competitiveness in 2009, gaining eight positions among other countries, overcoming Russia for the first time, and partially closing the competitiveness gap with India and China among the BRIC economies. Important steps taken since the 1990s toward fiscal sustainability, as well as measures taken to liberalize and open the economy, have significantly boosted the country’s competitiveness fundamentals, providing a better environment for private-sector development.

In 2012 Forbes ranked Brazil as having the 5th largest number of billionaires in the world, a number much larger than what is found in other Latin American countries, and even ahead of United Kingdom and Japan.[20] Brazil is a member of diverse economic organizations, such as Mercosur, Unasul, G8+5, G20, WTO, and the Cairns Group.

History of Brazil
When the Portuguese explorers arrived in the 15th century, the native tribes of current-day Brazil, totaling about 2.5 million people, had lived virtually unchanged since the Stone Age. From Portugal's colonization of Brazil (1500-1822) until the late 1930s, the market elements of the Brazilian economy relied on the production of primary products for exports. Within thePortuguese Empire, Brazil was a colony subjected to an imperial mercantile policy, which had three main large-scale economic production cycles - sugar, gold and, from the early 19th century on, coffee. The economy of Brazil was heavily dependent on African enslaved labour until the late 19th century (about 3 million imported African enslaved individuals in total). In that period Brazil was also the colony with the largest amount of European settlers (most of them being ethnic Portuguese, but also Dutch (see Dutch Brazil) and some Azoreans, Madeirans, Spaniards, English, French, Germans, Flemish, Danish, Scottish refugees and sephardic Jews). Since then, Brazil experienced a period of strong economic and demographic growth accompanied by mass immigration from Europe (mainly from Portugal, Italy, the Azores, Spain,Germany, Poland, Ukraine, Switzerland, Madeira, Austria and Russian. But also from the Netherlands, France, Finland,Iceland and the Scandinavian countries, Lithuania, Belgium, Bulgaria, Hungary, Greece, Latvia, England, Ireland, Scotland,Croatia, Czech Republic, Malta, Macedonia and Luxembourg), the Middle East (mainly from Lebanon, Syria and Armenia),Japan, smaller amounts from the United States and some Afrikaners from South Africa) until the 1930s. In the New World, the United States, Argentina, Brazil, Canada, Australia, Uruguay, New Zealand, Chile, Mexico, Cuba, Venezuela, Paraguay, Puerto Rico and Peru (in descending order) were the countries that received most immigrants. In Brazil's case, statistics show that 4.5 million people emigrated to the country between 1882 and 1934.

Resources of Brazil :
Currently, with a population of over 190 million and abundant natural resources, Brazil is one of the ten largest markets in the world, producing tens of millions of tons of steel, 26 million tons of cement, 3.5 million television sets, and 3 million refrigerators. In addition, about 70 million cubic meters of petroleum were being processed annually into fuels, lubricants, propane gas, and a wide range of hundred petrochemicals. Furthermore, Brazil has at least 161,500 kilometers of paved roads and more than 93 Gigawatts of installed electric power capacity.

Its real per capita GDP has surpassed US$ 10,500 in 2008, due to the strong and continued appreciation of the real for the first time this decade. Its industrial sector accounts for three fifths of the Latin American economy's industrial production.[21]The country’s scientific and technological development is argued to be attractive to foreign direct investment, which has averaged US$30 billion per year the last years, compared to only US$2 billion per year last decade,[21] thus showing a remarkable growth. The agricultural sector, locally called the agronegócio (agrobusiness), has also been remarkably dynamic: for two decades this sector has kept Brazil amongst the most highly productive countries in areas related to the rural sector.[21] The agricultural sector and the mining sector also supported trade surpluses which allowed for massive currency gains (rebound) and external debt paydown. Due to downturn in Western economies Brazil found itself in 2010 trying to halt the appreciation of the real.[22] Data from the Asian Development Bank and the Tax Justice Network show the untaxed "shadow" economy of GDP for Brazil is 39%.[23] (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Economy_of_Brazil)

Visa requirements for Brazilian citizens are administrative entry restrictions by the authorities of other states placed on citizens ofBrazil. In 2014, Brazilian citizens had visa-free or visa on arrival access to 146 countries and territories, ranking the Brazilian passport 21st in the world.[1] Mercosul member states and most South American countries (as shown below) do not even require a passport; a national or state-issuedBrazilian identity card is enough. Nevertheless, this piece of identification must be in good conservation state, must not be expired and the holder must be clearly recognizable in the photo.

Brazil : Member of Mercosul Mercosur or Mercosul (Spanish: Mercado Común del Sur, Portuguese: Mercado Comum do Sul, Guarani: Ñemby Ñemuha,Southern Common Market) is a sub-regional bloc comprising Argentina, Brazil, Paraguay, Uruguay and Venezuela. Its associate countries are Chile, Bolivia, Peru, Colombia and Ecuador. Observer countries are New Zealand and Mexico.

Its purpose is to promote free trade and the fluid movement of goods, people, and currency. The official languages are Spanish, Portuguese and Guarani.[8] It has been updated, amended, and changed many times since. It is now a full customs union and atrading bloc. Mercosur and the Andean Community of Nations are customs unions that are components of a continuing process of South American integration connected to the Union of South American Nations.

Travel between the members of Mercosul does not require a visa

BRICS is the acronym for an association of five major emerging national economies: Brazil, Russia, India, China and South Africa.[3] The grouping was originally known as "BRIC" before the inclusion of South Africa in 2010. The BRICS members are alldeveloping or newly industrialised countries, but they are distinguished by their large, fast-growing economies and significant influence on regional and global affairs; all five are G-20 members.[4] Since 2010, the BRICS nations have met annually at formal summits. Russia currently holds the chair of the BRICS group, and hosted the group's seventh summit in July 2015.

As of 2014, the five BRICS countries represent almost 3 billion people, or approximately 40% of the world population; as all five members are in the top 25 of the world by population, and four are in the top 10. The five nations have a combined nominal GDPof US$16.039 trillion, equivalent to approximately 20% of the gross world product, and an estimated US$4 trillion in combined foreign reserves.[5][6] The BRICS have received both praise and criticism from numerous commentators.[7][8][9] Bilateral relations among BRICS nations have mainly been conducted on the basis of non-interference, equality, and mutual benefit (win-win). [10] It is estimated that the combined GDP (PPP) of BRICS would reach US$ 50 trillion mark by 2020.

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Our Representative:

Representative : Pakistan.
Mr Parvaiz Riaz Malik,
Mobile: +92 316 6200 220

 

For initial inquiries :info@come2brazil.net

For becoming our representative : process@come2brazil.net

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