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Check out latest betting tips, odds and offers for all the upcoming Brazilian Serie A action here.
Football doesn’t get much more competitive than Brazil’s Serie A. As one of the superpowers of world football, producing the game’s best talent, Brazilian football always attracts huge interest. And you can get your fix of Brazilian Serie A footy tips here at Football Tips.
Also known as the Brasileirão, the league sees 20 clubs compete for the Serie A trophy – or avoid relegation to the second division. There are also places in the continental cups to play for.
Our Brazilian Serie A tipsters offer top predictions ahead of each round of games, picking out their favourites and the most likely outcomes. From the number of fouls to final scores, get all your favourite Brazilian Serie A footy tips here.
Check back here ahead of every kick-off for the latest Brazilian Serie A predictions from our in-house experts. Our tipsters dig through all the data to bring you the most up-to-date predictions based on form, fitness and a whole range of variables. They’ve followed the Brazilian Serie A for years, so you’ll be benefitting from their innate understanding of the league too.
Key fixtures will also be accompanied by one of our match previews, packed with in-depth analysis of the fixture, injury news and more.
Brazilian football is famous the world over. Some of the game’s greatest players honed their tricks and flicks in the Brazilian Serie A as youngsters, before plying their trade in Europe and on the international stage.
Brazil’s ‘Samba’ style is adored the world over, showcased by a long list of talents that have truly dominated world football in different eras – Pelé, Ronaldo and Ronaldinho to name just a few.
While the success of Brazil’s national team goes back a long way, its domestic league has a surprisingly short history. The Taça Brasil was established in 1959, with the advancing Brazilian economy only then able to finance teams travelling across the expansive country. It ran for fewer than 10 years, before clubs around the larger cities of Rio de Janeiro and São Paulo had their own competition – the Torneio Roberto Gomes Pedrosa. In 1971, the Campeonato Nacional brought clubs from across the nation together for the first time.
Rebranded as the Campeonato Brasilieiro in 1989, the league has since become one of the most entertaining in global football. It also boasts the most winners of the international Club World Cup, with Brazilian teams dominating the Copa Libertadores – the South American equivalent of the Champions League.
The Copa Libertadores is one of the most hotly contested in the game, regularly producing surprising results only the experts would have banked on.