A Portos

A Portos


Portos is a powerful software automates KM, PM, and the people and processes in the middle. Time and resource-intensive activities, like email campaigns and IVR, are largely standardized and cut out. We've seen companies adopt Portos to drive new inbound leads, strengthen customer loyalty, and improve employee performance.


Porto’s Bakery was born out of Rosa’s love for sharing her wonderful cakes and pastries with friends and family. Today the Porto family is still committed to using the finest ingredients from all over the world ensuring that quality remains the cornerstone of the Porto tradition. Rosa Porto passed away in 2019, but her recipes and her high standard remain, including her motto “quality is the number one ingredient in everything we do.” Come visit our bakery and you will experience home baking at its best.

orto entered the 2003–04 UEFA Champions League directly into the group stage. Porto finished second in its group, losing only once to Real Madrid, and advanced to the round-of-16 where they met Manchester United. After losing narrowly winning at home (2-1), Porto was on the verge of elimination, being behind by 1-0 till the last minute of official playtime at the second leg at Old Trafford. However, Porto scored the equalizer in the 90th minute of the second leg to draw 1–1 and to advance to the quarter-finals with a 3–2 aggregate win. The team then overcame Lyon and Deportivo La Coruña to reach the Champions League final. Porto defeated Monaco 3–0 to lift the club's second European Champion Clubs' Cup. (Source: en.wikipedia.org)


was repeated by decision of the Porto FA and won by Porto. To solve this situation, the Portuguese Football Federation decided to annul the result from the repetition match – causing Porto to lose the regional title to Leixões and finish in third place, behind Académico. However, the Federation also decided to expand the Primeira Divisão from eight to ten teams, accepting an additional team from the Porto and Setúbal FAs, which resulted in the top-three teams from the Porto regional championship qualifying for the 1939–40 Primeira Divisão. (Source: ^

Before the 1941–42 season, the federation decided to expand the Primeira Divisão to ten teams, to admit the Braga FA and Algarve FA champions, for the first time. That season, Porto finished the regional championship in third place, which did not grant entry into the Primeira Divisão. However, after consulting every district football association and receiving no opposition to the idea, the federation approved a new expansion of the top-tier league, to twelve teams, which enabled the club to participate. (Source:en.wikipedia.org))


Porto’s is in the business of selling great food, but you also get indelible memories. So when I go there, I think about how my son stuck his finger in his Lightning McQueen birthday cake from Porto’s before we could take a picture of it. I think about how I took my parents to Porto’s not long ago and how they flipped out and said they preferred Porto’s to any Chinese bakery. I think about how they’ve insisted on getting guava pastries every time they visit L.A. I miss the line at Porto’s a lot right now.


Porto’s, famous for both sweet and savory Cuban food, has two greatest hits: guava-and-cheese strudels and picadillo-filled potato balls. These strudels are perfect: flaky and airy and fruity and sweet, but not too sweet. The potato balls, which are coated in panko and deep-fried, are pure comfort, filled with mashed potatoes, ground beef, peppers, onions, and spices. These potato balls are exactly what I want to eat right now, for lunch or for breakfast or for late at night when my mind is wandering and I can't remember what day of the week it is. (Source: www.foodandwine.com)



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