Organizations We Serve
We service corporations which are expanding to Brazil, US and elsewhere. These companies are of all sizes, from Start-ups to Multinational and Education, we understand that a one-size-fits-all approach will not fit you perfectly and is no longer effective in new market entry and expansion, and since our clients are from a different range of industries we have developed custom-fit packages of services per size and industry.
In an attempt to attract companies that want to explore the Brazilian market and establish a long-term presence in Brazil, the government has created programs to facilitate the setup of startups for entrepreneurs. These programs reduce the time it takes to set-up a firm through stronger collaboration between public entities in the city, provide tax incentives for entrepreneurs and finance them.
Higher education in Brazil in the first decade of the 21st century was dominated by corporatism and, in terms of quantity, by private educational institutions. It therefore offers a great investment opportunity, since for private institutions, tuition fees are charged both at the undergraduate and postgraduate levels.
We help major educational institutions and leading Universities from around the globe with their “Brazil Projects”, with our local expertise and insights...
Non-profits organizations in Brazil only really got their start during the 90s. These organizations in the country span a wide range of areas and exist primarily as a means to address issues of the public interest, many of which can not be addressed or are addressed albeit inefficiently by government organizations.
The number of such organizations has been steadily rising in the country over the past couple of decades. Close to a third of them are religious organizations and the next largest categories are organizations involved in employer & professional associations, civil rights defense, health, education, and social assistance.
We help national and regional governments, city municipalities, quasi-government agencies such as development funds and trade associations as well as government-owned companies to implement their economic, social goals, and investment strategies in Brazil and Latin America.