Brazilian Highway System

BR-101RodoviaBrazilian federal highwayBR-101 highwayBR-116federal highwayFederal highwayslongitudinal highwayBRBR 232
The Brazilian Highway System (Portuguese: Sistema Nacional de Rodovias) is the highway system of Brazil., the system consists of almost 2 million kilometers of roads, of which approximately 200,000 km are paved.wikipedia
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BR-101

101Highway BR-101 (Rio-Santos)Rio-Santos
Between 1995 and 2005 three major highways were modernised; (BR-101, linking Curitiba to Porto Alegre; Via Regis Bittencourt, linking São Paulo to Curitiba; and Via Fernão Dias, linking São Paulo to Belo Horizonte).
and nicknamed Briói in some regions ) is a longitudinal highway of Brazil.

Belém-Brasília Highway

Rodovia Belém-BrasíliaBelém-Brasilia HighwayBelém Brasilia
It has the official name of Rodovia Bernardo Sayão (the name of its chief engineer, who died in an accident during the construction of the highway, when a tree fell on him), and is also called Belém-Brasília Highway or as Transbrasiliana Highway, in the stretch between the city of Estreito, in the state of Maranhão, and the city of Belém.
The Belém-Brasília Highway (in Portuguese: Rodovia Belém-Brasília) is a set of portions of six federal highways of Brazil, of which each portion contributes to the function of connecting the Atlantic port city of Belém in the northern state of Pará and the brazilian Federal District Brasília in the southern interior.

BR-153

Rodovia TransbrasilianaTransbrasilianaTransbrasiliana Highway
Between Brasília and Estreito, the original route of the Belém-Brasília Highway follows the BR-060, the BR-153 and the BR-226 highways, which are completely paved in this stretch.
BR-153 is a major federal highway of Brazil, officially named the Transbrasiliana Highway.

BR-226

Between Brasília and Estreito, the original route of the Belém-Brasília Highway follows the BR-060, the BR-153 and the BR-226 highways, which are completely paved in this stretch.
BR-226 is a Brazilian federal highway that connects the cities of Natal, Rio Grande do Norte, and Wanderlândia, Tocantins.

Rodovia Castelo Branco

SP-280Castelo Branco HighwayCastelo Branco
Brazilian Regional highways are named YY-XXX, where YY is the abbreviation of the state where the highway is running in and XXX is a number (e.g. SP-280; where SP means that the highway is under São Paulo state administration).

Belo Horizonte

Belo Horizonte, BrazilBelo Horizonte, Minas GeraisBelo Horizonte, MG
Between 1995 and 2005 three major highways were modernised; (BR-101, linking Curitiba to Porto Alegre; Via Regis Bittencourt, linking São Paulo to Curitiba; and Via Fernão Dias, linking São Paulo to Belo Horizonte). Later, other roads were built or expanded to dual carriageways, like the Via Fernão Dias, connecting Belo Horizonte to São Paulo; the Via Bandeirantes, connecting São Paulo to the State's countryside; the Via Litoral Sul, connecting Curitiba to Florianópolis, and a few others.

Highway

highwayspublic roadsuperhighway
The Brazilian Highway System (Portuguese: Sistema Nacional de Rodovias) is the highway system of Brazil.

Goiás

GoiasGOGoiás state
The BR-010 passes through the Federal District, and the states of Goiás, Tocantins, Maranhão and Pará. It passes through the states of Pará, Tocantins, Goiás, Minas Gerais (Triângulo Mineiro region), São Paulo, Paraná, Santa Catarina and Rio Grande do Sul.
Highways in the Brazilian Highway System include BR-020, BR-040, BR-050, BR-060, BR-070, BR-080, Rodovia Transbrasiliana (BR-153), BR-158, BR-251, BR-364, BR-414, BR-452; additionally, over 60 state highways run through the state.

Rio de Janeiro

Rio de Janeiro, BrazilRioNorth Zone
In the same year, the Via Dutra was modernized, between São Paulo and Rio de Janeiro. Cities where the BR-101 runs or passes by: Natal, João Pessoa, Olinda, Recife, Maceió, Aracaju, Feira de Santana, Itabuna, Ilhéus, Porto Seguro, Linhares, Vitória, Guarapari, Niterói, Rio de Janeiro, Barra Mansa, Santos, Curitiba, Joinville, Florianópolis, Criciúma, Osório. Cities where the BR-116 runs or passes by: Fortaleza, Salgueiro, Feira de Santana, Vitória da Conquista, Teófilo Otoni, Governador Valadares, Rio de Janeiro, Volta Redonda, São José dos Campos, São Paulo, Curitiba, Lages, Canoas, Porto Alegre.
From São Paulo: take the BR-116 (Presidente Dutra Federal Highway) or the BR-101 (Rio-Santos Federal Highway).

Highway system of São Paulo

DERSASão Paulo
See highway system of São Paulo for numbering designation for São Paulo state roads, also used in some other states.
* Brazilian Highway System

Rodovia dos Bandeirantes

BandeirantesBandeirantes HighwaySP-348
Later, other roads were built or expanded to dual carriageways, like the Via Fernão Dias, connecting Belo Horizonte to São Paulo; the Via Bandeirantes, connecting São Paulo to the State's countryside; the Via Litoral Sul, connecting Curitiba to Florianópolis, and a few others.

Rodovia Régis Bittencourt

Régis BittencourtRégis Bittencourt HighwayVia Regis Bittencourt
Between 1995 and 2005 three major highways were modernised; (BR-101, linking Curitiba to Porto Alegre; Via Regis Bittencourt, linking São Paulo to Curitiba; and Via Fernão Dias, linking São Paulo to Belo Horizonte).

Rodovia Presidente Dutra

Via DutraPresidente Dutra HighwayPresident Dutra Highway
In the same year, the Via Dutra was modernized, between São Paulo and Rio de Janeiro.

Rodovia Anchieta

AnchietaVia AnchietaSP-150
In 1953, Adhemar de Barros, then governor of São Paulo, finished Via Anchieta, linking Santos to São Paulo, and Via Anhanguera, linking São Paulo to Campinas.

Aracaju

AracajúAracaju, BrazilAracaju, SE
Cities where the BR-101 runs or passes by: Natal, João Pessoa, Olinda, Recife, Maceió, Aracaju, Feira de Santana, Itabuna, Ilhéus, Porto Seguro, Linhares, Vitória, Guarapari, Niterói, Rio de Janeiro, Barra Mansa, Santos, Curitiba, Joinville, Florianópolis, Criciúma, Osório.
Aracaju is located on the northern segment of BR-101, a major north-south longitudinal highway in Brazil.

Parnamirim, Pernambuco

Parnamirim
Major cities connected by the BR-232:Recife, Jaboatão dos Guararapes, Gravatá, Caruaru, Belo Jardim, Arcoverde, Serra Talhada, Salgueiro and Parnamirim.
It is also, the start point of BR 232, one important federal highway.

Rodovia Anhangüera

Rodovia AnhangueraAnhanguera HighwaySP-330
In 1953, Adhemar de Barros, then governor of São Paulo, finished Via Anchieta, linking Santos to São Paulo, and Via Anhanguera, linking São Paulo to Campinas.

São José dos Campos

Sao Jose dos CamposSão JoséSão José dos Campos, Brazil
Cities where the BR-116 runs or passes by: Fortaleza, Salgueiro, Feira de Santana, Vitória da Conquista, Teófilo Otoni, Governador Valadares, Rio de Janeiro, Volta Redonda, São José dos Campos, São Paulo, Curitiba, Lages, Canoas, Porto Alegre.

São Paulo (state)

São PauloSão Paulo stateSP
It passes through the states of Pará, Tocantins, Goiás, Minas Gerais (Triângulo Mineiro region), São Paulo, Paraná, Santa Catarina and Rio Grande do Sul.
The highway system of São Paulo is the largest state system of the Brazilian Highway System, surpassing the 35000 km.

Rodovia Fernão Dias

BR-381Fernão DiasFernão Dias Highway
Between 1995 and 2005 three major highways were modernised; (BR-101, linking Curitiba to Porto Alegre; Via Regis Bittencourt, linking São Paulo to Curitiba; and Via Fernão Dias, linking São Paulo to Belo Horizonte). Later, other roads were built or expanded to dual carriageways, like the Via Fernão Dias, connecting Belo Horizonte to São Paulo; the Via Bandeirantes, connecting São Paulo to the State's countryside; the Via Litoral Sul, connecting Curitiba to Florianópolis, and a few others.

Brazil

BRABrasilBrazilian
The Brazilian Highway System (Portuguese: Sistema Nacional de Rodovias) is the highway system of Brazil.

Speed limit

speedingspeed limitsvariable speed limit
The national speed limit for cars driving in non-urban roads is 110 km/h unless otherwise stated, regardless of the road design, weather or daylight.

Brasília

BrasiliaBraziliaBrasilia, Brazil
The projects are the link between Brasília and Belo Horizonte (800 km), Belo Horizonte and Juiz de Fora (close to the Minas Gerais-Rio de Janeiro State Border), with 200 km, the Rio-Bahia Road System, between Três Rios (app.

Adhemar de Barros

Ademar de BarrosAdhemar Pereira de BarrosAdemar Pereira de Barros
In 1953, Adhemar de Barros, then governor of São Paulo, finished Via Anchieta, linking Santos to São Paulo, and Via Anhanguera, linking São Paulo to Campinas.

Santos, São Paulo

SantosSantos, BrazilSantos (São Paulo)
In 1953, Adhemar de Barros, then governor of São Paulo, finished Via Anchieta, linking Santos to São Paulo, and Via Anhanguera, linking São Paulo to Campinas. Cities where the BR-101 runs or passes by: Natal, João Pessoa, Olinda, Recife, Maceió, Aracaju, Feira de Santana, Itabuna, Ilhéus, Porto Seguro, Linhares, Vitória, Guarapari, Niterói, Rio de Janeiro, Barra Mansa, Santos, Curitiba, Joinville, Florianópolis, Criciúma, Osório.