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Novak Djokovic may have left Melbourne in a grump — but the show goes on in this great sporting city as the Australian Open tennis championships take centre stage.

And what a city it is.

Melbourne may not have a fancy opera house like the one in Sydney, but it is home to a buzzing arts scene, a brilliant cricket ground — and some of the best food in Australia. No wonder it’s so often at the top of the world’s best places to live lists.

Melbourne has a buzzing arts scene, a brilliant cricket ground - and some of the best food in Australia

Melbourne has a buzzing arts scene, a brilliant cricket ground – and some of the best food in Australia 

For most of the past decade, Australia’s second biggest city has come first or second in the Economist’s Global Liveability Index, ahead of the likes of Tokyo, Toronto and, yes, Sydney.

Even well-travelled visitors often fall giddily in love with the place. Sir Andy Murray is a case in point. 

The city is compact, and public transport is excellent so all its activities are easy to get to. Few are expensive and many are free.

For most of the past decade, Melbourne has come first or second in the Economist’s Global Liveability Index

For most of the past decade, Melbourne has come first or second in the Economist’s Global Liveability Index

When exploring, Federation Square is a good place to start. A bustling open space for free concerts, screenings and events, it’s opposite the hub of Flinders Street Station (with its famous 13 clocks), and right on the River Yarra.

Most of the city’s biggest attractions are within ten minutes’ walk of here, from the peaceful Botanic Gardens to the looming concrete bowl of the Melbourne Cricket Ground.

It’s the world’s biggest cricket stadium and probably the most famous after Lord’s. A tour of its 160-plus year history is a journey to the heart of the Australian sporting psyche.

Melbourne is famous for its ‘four seasons in one day’ weather, but it’s still an active city. Morning and evening, the parks and pathways south of the centre are packed with joggers, cyclists, walkers and yoga groups while rowing eights fill the river.

But you don’t need to join the Lycra-clad hordes running The Tan — a 2.2 mile former horse-riding circuit. There are plenty of walking routes along the river, over bridges and looping into the plentiful green spaces. Joining a half-day bike tour is a great way to quickly orientate yourself and see a lot.

Australia is a long way from the UK. But for those who make the trip, a few days in Melbourne is essential

Australia is a long way from the UK. But for those who make the trip, a few days in Melbourne is essential

TRAVEL FACTS 

Emirates (emirates.com) London to Melbourne from £765 return. Doubles at Novotel (novotelmelbourne.com.au) from £128. Find out more at visitmelbourne.com.

When will Oz open its borders to Brits? 

Vaccinated Australians and permanent residents are now able to travel in and out of Australia. Tourists are currently banned but it is hoped this will be lifted in the coming months. It is expected that travellers will need to be fully jabbed and have proof of a negative PCR test.

Much of what makes Melbourne special is its even-handed celebration of food and art. It champions both great coffee and haute cuisine, and values street murals as highly as fine art. You’ll find the latter in the galleries around Federation Square — while the colourful graffiti is an intrinsic part of Melbourne’s ‘laneway’ culture.

These narrow alleys between the main streets were once dingy garages. Now they’re home to coffee shops, artisan jewellers and indie clothes shops.

The most famous ones, Degraves Street and Centre Place, run north from Flinders Street station, but there are elegant arcades and boho cut-throughs all around the city.

Some, like Hosier Lane, are sanctioned for street art. Funny, poignant, and often political, the ever-changing images put together seem like a satirical comic strip. And where else would you find a graffiti artist giving a lesson in spray-can technique to a group of tourists?

Melburnians are equally open-minded about food. The past 60 years have seen a huge influx of immigrants from Africa, Asia and Europe, and with residents from more than 200 countries it’s no surprise the food, particularly in Flinders Lane, is as diverse as anywhere in the world.

Then there’s Footscray. This neighbourhood, ten minutes by train from the centre, is where the poorest immigrants settled: Ethiopian or Vietnamese refugees who came with nothing. It’s not going to win any prizes for architecture — think 1970s pedestrianised precinct — but the food scene is amazing. And cheap.

Melbourne Cricket Ground (foreground) is the world’s biggest cricket stadium and probably the most famous after Lord’s

Melbourne Cricket Ground (foreground) is the world’s biggest cricket stadium and probably the most famous after Lord’s

Delis, bakeries and restaurants fill the streets. Locals queue for baguettes, doughnuts, Vietnamese pork buns and freshly made Ethiopian coffee. The market sells dozens of chillis and five types of melon.

‘They come from Sydney to taste my kitfo,’ says Abdul Hussein outside his restaurant, Konjo. Having just regretfully mopped up the last of his astonishing doro wat chicken with some spongy Ethiopian bread, I can believe it.

Australia is a long way from the UK. But for those who make the trip, a few days in Melbourne is essential. And so much the better if you like sport.

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Young woman reveals she got Covid TWICE in just four months – as top scientist warns everyone will likely get infected multiple times

  • Influencer Alexandra Duffin tested positive for Covid in Sydney on January 3
  • Also Covid positive in Melbourne back in October – when she was unvaccinated
  • Ms Duffin joked on social media that could get Covid for a third time – in Perth










A Melbourne woman who is fully vaccinated has revealed she recently contracted Covid for a second time within the space of four months.

Influencer Alexandra Duffin, who has 67,000 followers on TikTok, confirmed on Monday she has tested positive again and is now isolating.

‘As you will remember I tested positive for Covid back in October,’ she said in the clip, which has been viewed almost 190,000 times.

‘I was really sick and posted my whole journey on TikTok.

‘I then got vaxxed and it kept coming back as negative. I then knew Covid wasn’t in my system anymore.’

Melbourne influencer Alexandra Duffin, who has 67,000 followers on TikTok, confirmed on Monday she has tested positive again for Covid

Melbourne influencer Alexandra Duffin, who has 67,000 followers on TikTok, confirmed on Monday she has tested positive again for Covid 

Ms Duffin went onto share how during a trip interstate post Christmas saw her situation change dramatically. 

‘On December 27 I tested negative before flying to Sydney. I then started to develop symptoms and tested positive on Monday (January 3),’ she said.

‘I am now isolating in Sydney.. what’s next, Perth?

‘Covid two, Alexandra nil. I am doing OK, let’s start this (new journey).’ 

One person commented online that Ms Duffin was likely to have contracted the Delta strain of Covid-19 last year – and this time round Omicron – a statement she agreed with.

She also called out the popular belief people can only contract the virus once. 

According to Healthline, immunity to Covid-19 can last between three months and five years.

After a person acquires any virus, the body’s immune system retains a memory of it.

Antibodies then recognise foreign substances, before using T cells help to also recognise pathogens. 

In turn, Killer T cells kill pathogens and B cells then create new antibodies when the body needs them.

On its website, NSW Health says that if someone who has previously tested positive to Covid comes into contact with someone with the virus within one month following their infection will generally not need to self-isolate or get a test – unless they have symptoms.  

Ms Duffin confirmed to her TikTok followers she tested positive for Covid on January 3 - and is now isolating in Sydney

Ms Duffin confirmed to her TikTok followers she tested positive for Covid on January 3 – and is now isolating in Sydney

Soon after arriving in Sydney from Melbourne on December 27, Ms Duffin developed symptoms for Covid

Soon after arriving in Sydney from Melbourne on December 27, Ms Duffin developed symptoms for Covid

And according to a world renowned scientist, every person will likely catch Covid more than once during their lifetime.

Professor Francois Balloux, a geneticist from University College in London, warned although vaccines tend to perform well against severe disease, hospitalisation and death, the jabs weren’t always effective against stopping infections.

‘This is not an easy message to convey…essentially everyone will eventually get infected by Covid in the near future, and likely more than once in their lifetime,’ he said, according to Yahoo News.

He also believes measures such as wearing face masks would prolong the pandemic by delaying some people getting infected.

Immunity to Covid-19 – what you need to know:

  • Immunity is the body’s ability to protect people from getting sick when exposed to an infectious agent such as a bacterium, virus, parasite or fungus
  • Bodies naturally produce a variety of different cells that fight invading germs. Some of these release special proteins known as antibodies into your blood stream
  • Natural immunity is the antibody protection bodies create against a germ once you have been infected with it   
  •  Vaccine-induced immunity after people are fully vaccinated with an approved or authorised Covid-19 vaccine

 Source: Johns Hopkins

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Here’s one (or 22) for the diary – the influential guide Time Out has named the 22 best new things to do in the world in 2022.  The number one spot goes to Maison Gainsbourg in Paris, a museum dedicated to the life and times of singer and actor Serge Gainsbourg, followed by the House of Hungarian Music in Budapest and Melbourne’s Gabrielle Chanel: Fashion Manifesto exhibition. 

The list was carefully compiled by Time Out’s global network of ‘over 100 expert editors and independent local writers’, and is made up of the most ‘fun, original and simply unmissable’ experiences, events and new openings on the horizon. 

Caroline McGinn, Time Out’s Global Editor-in-Chief, says: ‘Time Out’s list of the best new things to do in 2022 is our essential guide to the most exciting things happening around the world this year. It includes monumental new museums and attractions, long-awaited comebacks for much-loved festivals, blockbuster theatre productions, and more.’ Scroll down for the list in full…

1. Maison Gainsbourg – Paris

Serge Gainsbourg’s Parisian townhouse is opening as a new museum in Paris - Maison Gainsbourg, pictured

Serge Gainsbourg’s Parisian townhouse is opening as a new museum in Paris – Maison Gainsbourg, pictured 

The No.1 spot on the ranking goes to Maison Gainsbourg, which will offer fans the chance to snoop around the house of musician and cultural icon Serge Gainsbourg.

Time Out says: ‘Closed off to the public since Gainsbourg’s death in 1991, early next year the interior of feted (and controversial) French singer Serge Gainsbourg’s Parisian townhouse will finally open as a museum dedicated to his life and work.’

According to the guide, his daughter, actor and singer Charlotte Gainsbourg, has taken the lead with the project. It adds: ‘The main attraction will surely be Serge’s famously eccentric living area, with its piano, Art Deco bar and huge collection of sculptures.’

2. House of Hungarian Music – Budapest, Hungary

The House of Hungarian Music (pictured above) has been designed with a perforated roof and 'magnificent spiral staircases', according to Time Out

The House of Hungarian Music (pictured above) has been designed with a perforated roof and ‘magnificent spiral staircases’, according to Time Out 

The House of Hungarian Music – described as a ‘stunning new concert hall’ by Time Out – is set to open in early 2022.

The guide says: ‘Sou Fujimoto’s House of Hungarian Music in City Park features a roof perforated with 100 or so cavities that allow natural light, trees and sound to infiltrate the two performance venues, exhibition spaces and library.’

The travel experts note that the building features ‘magnificent spiral staircases and a complete glass exterior’.

3. Gabrielle Chanel: Fashion Manifesto exhibition – Melbourne

Gabrielle Chanel: Fashion Manifesto (pictured) will run until April 25 at the National Gallery of Victoria, Melbourne

Gabrielle Chanel: Fashion Manifesto (pictured) will run until April 25 at the National Gallery of Victoria, Melbourne

According to Time Out, this is the first exhibition in Australia to ‘focus solely on the life and work of 20th-century French designer Gabrielle (AKA Coco) Chanel’.

The display will run until April 25 at the National Gallery of Victoria, in collaboration with Paris’ leading fashion museum, the Palais Galliera.

The guide says: ‘It sees Melbourne become the first city outside of France to host this epic touring show, featuring more than 100 Chanel garments, exploring Coco’s enduring influence on fashion, perfume, jewellery and accessory design – all with a multimedia twist that’s unique to the Aussie museum.’

4. Floriade Expo 2022 – Almere, Netherlands

Time Out says that the Floriade Expo 2022 (rendered above) will revolve around a theme of ‘Growing Green Cities’

Time Out says that the Floriade Expo 2022 (rendered above) will revolve around a theme of ‘Growing Green Cities’

The Floriade Expo 2022 is ‘a once-in-a-decade gardening show’, according to Time Out. The guide reveals that the event, which starts on April 14 and revolves around a theme of ‘Growing Green Cities’, is ‘so huge it only happens once every ten years’.

It says: ‘Known as the world’s ultimate flower show, the new, custom-built waterside site will feature countless pavilions, an arboretum, a magnificent greenhouse complex and a rich arts and culture programme.’

5. Regeneration: Black Cinema 1898 – 1971 exhibition at Academy Museum – Los Angeles

A preview of the work that is set to be displayed at the Regeneration: Black Cinema 1898 - 1971 exhibition at Los Angeles' Academy Museum

A preview of the work that is set to be displayed at the Regeneration: Black Cinema 1898 – 1971 exhibition at Los Angeles’ Academy Museum

‘Set to debut in the second half of 2022, the Academy Museum’s next exhibition will focus on nearly an entire century of often-overlooked cinema,’ Time Out says.

The exhibition is a collaboration between the Academy Museum and Washington DC’s National Museum of African American History and Culture.

What can visitors expect from the fascinating new exhibition? The guide reveals that ‘Regeneration dives into the works of black filmmakers from the birth of the motion picture industry through to the Civil Rights era’.

6. National Museum of Norway – Oslo, Norway

Pictured is the new National Museum of Norway, which is set to become the largest museum in the Nordics next summer

Pictured is the new National Museum of Norway, which is set to become the largest museum in the Nordics next summer

Fancy visiting the largest museum in the Nordics? The new National Museum of Norway will claim that title in June 2022, Time Out reveals.

The museum will house a collection of 100,000 objects, with ‘highlights including Munch’s The Scream’ the Norwegian Baldishol tapestry from 1150, and an array of Golden Age Flemish landscapes’.

The guide notes: ‘As well as the art, the building itself will take visitors’ breaths away, with its 2,400-square-metre “Light Hall” made of shimmering marble glass.’

7. Museum of Broadway – New York

A rendering of New York's new Museum of Broadway, which will explore the history of the city's theatre scene

A rendering of New York’s new Museum of Broadway, which will explore the history of the city’s theatre scene 

The brand-new Museum of Broadway is the ‘first institution dedicated to the history of the “Great White Way”, aka Broadway’.

According to Time Out, the new tourist attraction will appeal to hardcore theatre fans, as well as tourists who have come to New York to take in a show.

The guide says: ‘The three sections of the museum will feature a map room showing how the theatre scene migrated across the city over the years, another space illustrating the development of the Broadway art form through various artefacts and works of art, and finally a “backstage” area looking at the professionals that make the shows happen every day.’

8. Detour Discotheque – Westfjords, Iceland

Detour Discotheque will take place in the remote fishing village of Thingeyri (pictured), in the Westfjords of Iceland

Detour Discotheque will take place in the remote fishing village of Thingeyri (pictured), in the Westfjords of Iceland

Dubbed ‘the world’s most remote club night’ by Time Out, Detour Discotheque will take place in the remote fishing village of Thingeyri, in the Westfjords of Iceland, for two nights only.

The guide says: ‘On April 29 and 30, DJs from Iceland, the USA and the UK will be performing to a small crowd of just 160, drawing inspiration from the discos of 1970s New York.’

It adds that the ‘self-styled “party at the edge of the world”‘ will be the first in a series of parties in remote locations around the world, and ‘is sure to be a night out like no other’.

9. Taipei Performing Arts Center – Taipei, Taiwan

According to Time Out, the Taipei Performing Arts Center (pictured above) 'looks like an industrial cake'

According to Time Out, the Taipei Performing Arts Center (pictured above) ‘looks like an industrial cake’

‘Seven years late to the date, the NT$5.4billion (£147million), 59,000-square-metre Taipei Performing Arts Center will no doubt wow visitors when it finally opens in summer 2022.’

So declares Time Out of Taipei’s ‘arresting’ new cultural destination, which ‘looks like an industrial cake with a giant silver sphere bulging towards an adjacent metro station and houses an 800-seat playhouse, a 1,500-seat grand theatre and an 800-seat multipurpose theatre’.

The guide adds: ‘The best thing about this outlandish venue? A looped walkway links all three auditoriums with windows into hidden spaces (and which is freely accessible to the public).’

10. Retrace the Silk Road by train – Tashkent to Khiva, Uzbekistan

Travellers can take to the Silk Road by high-speed rail next year, thanks to the extension of Uzbekistan’s railways

Travellers can take to the Silk Road by high-speed rail next year, thanks to the extension of Uzbekistan’s railways

Next year, the extension of Uzbekistan’s railways means that travellers will be able to ‘retrace the fabled route’ of Venetian merchant Marco Polo by high-speed rail, Time Out reveals.

It adds that the route will take passengers ‘through Uzbekistan, from the capital Tashkent all the way to western Khiva – whose 94 mosques and 63 madrasas make it a Unesco World Heritage Site’.

11. Hans Christian Andersen Museum opening – Odense, Denmark

The new Hans Christian Andersen Hus, pictured, invites visitors to 'escape into the fairytale worlds' of the Danish author

The new Hans Christian Andersen Hus, pictured, invites visitors to ‘escape into the fairytale worlds’ of the Danish author 

The brand-new Hans Christian Andersen Hus is just 90 minutes by train from Copenhagen, in the ‘charming’ city of Odense, Time Out says.

Based on the life’s work of the famed Danish author, the guide says that visitors can ‘escape into the fairytale worlds of The Snow Queen, The Ugly Duckling, The Little Mermaid and The Princess and the Pea’ as they wander through the museum.

‘Interactive and inventive biographical exhibits’ and ‘theatrical imaginings of Andersen’s memoirs’ feature among the displays.

12. An 11-day Primavera Sound festival – Barcelona

The 2022 Primavera Sound festival will take place across two weekends for the first time. Above is a crowd at the 2017 edition of the festival

The 2022 Primavera Sound festival will take place across two weekends for the first time. Above is a crowd at the 2017 edition of the festival 

Music lovers are in luck – the Primavera Sound festival is returning to Barcelona next year, and Time Out promises it will be ‘bigger than ever’.

The guide says that the festival ‘that turns Barcelona into a huge, beachside party’ will take place across two weekends for the first time.

It notes: ‘There will be additional concerts scheduled in between and an extra DJ event at the end, making it an 11-day sun-kissed celebration of music’s hottest names, including the Strokes, Dua Lipa, Jamie XX and more.’ 

13. ‘The Burnt City’ – London

A promotional picture for The Burnt City, which will take place across two former military arsenal buildings

A promotional picture for The Burnt City, which will take place across two former military arsenal buildings

The Burnt City is the top-ranking UK experience on the list. Running from March 22 to August 28, the show heralds the ‘return of Punchdrunk theatre’ – the British ‘immersive theatre gods’.

The last major London event by Punchdrunk was the staging of the ‘epic’ The Drowned Man eight years ago.

Time Out says of the theatre company’s new play: ‘Outdoing themselves for sheer scale and ambition, the new show takes place in not one but two former military arsenal buildings, and will be a (sort of) adaptation of two Greek tragedies set during the Trojan War.’

14. Color Factory comes to Chicago – Chicago

‘The eye-catching, kaleidoscopic installations of roving interactive museum Color Factory will land in Chicago in 2022,’ Time Out reveals.

Located in the city’s famous Willis Tower skyscraper, it will be Color Factory’s largest-ever show.

‘Expect a wildly colourful mix of Colour Factory classics and new rooms themed around Chicago itself,’ Time Out says, adding that previous Color Factory exhibits have featured ‘candy pink rooms and Nasa-themed ball pits’.

15. Ghibliland – the Studio Ghibli theme park, Nagoya, Japan

The world’s first Studio Ghibli theme park is set to open in 2022 near the Japanese city of Nagoya (pictured)

The world’s first Studio Ghibli theme park is set to open in 2022 near the Japanese city of Nagoya (pictured) 

Next year will see the opening of the world’s first Studio Ghibli theme park, Time Out reveals.

The amusement park, based on the work of the Japanese animation film studio, will be located near Nagoya, which is around three hours by train from Tokyo.

‘Visitors can explore five areas with rides, shops, exhibitions and gardens themed around hit anime like My Neighbor Totoro, Princess Mononoke and the Oscar-winning Spirited Away,’ the guide says.

16. Phantom of the Opera in Sydney Harbour – Sydney

A new production of The Phantom of the Opera will play out on the open water of Sydney Harbour (pictured) next year

A new production of The Phantom of the Opera will play out on the open water of Sydney Harbour (pictured) next year

Andrew Lloyd Webber’s lauded The Phantom of the Opera is being staged on the open water of Sydney Harbour next year.

The brand-new production will premiere in March and run for one month, Time Out reveals.

‘The bespoke reimagining is the brainchild of director Simon Phillips and set designer Gabriela Tylesova, two of Australia’s most respected theatre-makers,’ the travel experts add.

17. Ride new Regiojet sleeper train across Europe – Prague, Czech Republic, to Brussels, Belgium

The Regiojet network is launching a new batch of sleeper trains in Europe next year. Pictured is a Regiojet train in Strba, Slovakia in 2020

The Regiojet network is launching a new batch of sleeper trains in Europe next year. Pictured is a Regiojet train in Strba, Slovakia in 2020 

Next year a new batch of sleeper trains run by the Regiojet network will take travellers across Europe between Prague and Brussels via Dresden, Berlin and Amsterdam, expanding Europe’s night-train network.

Time Out says: ‘Doze off in magnificent Prague, then wake up 800 kilometres away in EU capital and waffle-and-beer-paradise Brussels.

‘Spurred on by the climate emergency, it’s part of a huge continent-wide drive to revive the good old-fashioned sleeper.’

18. Game of Thrones studio tour – Belfast, Northern Ireland

The coat worn by Daenerys Targaryen (Emilia Clarke) in Game of Thrones, pictured above, is one of the props that will feature in the official Game of Thrones Studio Tour

The coat worn by Daenerys Targaryen (Emilia Clarke) in Game of Thrones, pictured above, is one of the props that will feature in the official Game of Thrones Studio Tour

The official Game of Thrones Studio Tour – the second UK experience to make Time Out’s list – is opening on February 4 in Linen Mill Studios, just outside Belfast.

Time Out describes the experience, which is based on the hit HBO fantasy series, as ‘Westeros’s answer to London’s Harry Potter studio tour’.

It adds that the tour will feature props, costumes and sets, including the ‘entirety of Winterfell’s Great Hall’.

19. Opening of the Grand Egyptian Museum – Giza, Egypt

When it opens in 2022, the Grand Egypt Museum (GEM) will be ‘the biggest museum in the world dedicated to a single civilisation’, Time Out reveals.

The guide says that the Giza museum has ‘views of the great pyramids’, and is just a 40-minute drive from the capital, Cairo.

It adds: ‘The museum’s rotating display will comprise 50,000 artefacts, with that number again in storage. Most importantly, this will be the first time that all 5,000 pieces of King Tutankhamun’s funerary treasure will be displayed in the same place – death mask included.’

20. Novi Sad: European Culture Capital 2022 – Novi Sad, Serbia

Novi Sad has a reputation for 'gorgeous architecture and unique history', according to Time Out. Pictured is the city's Svetozar Miletic Square

 Novi Sad has a reputation for ‘gorgeous architecture and unique history’, according to Time Out. Pictured is the city’s Svetozar Miletic Square

Novi Sad, Serbia’s second-largest city, will ‘wear the crown’ of the European Capital of Culture next year.

To honour the title, the city has planned more than 1,500 events featuring 4,000 artists, Time Out reveals, including an exhibition in an abandoned pasta factory known as The Mlin Cultural Station.

‘Many have been making the pilgrimage to Exit Festival for years, but 2022 will see Novi Sad’s gorgeous architecture and unique history put it on the map as a major destination-in-waiting,’ the guide notes.

21. Istanbul Modern – Istanbul, Turkey

The Istanbul Museum of Modern Art, pictured, will host more 'cutting-edge exhibitions' in the future, according to Time Out

The Istanbul Museum of Modern Art, pictured, will host more ‘cutting-edge exhibitions’ in the future, according to Time Out 

Time Out predicts that the return of the Istanbul Museum of Modern Art, following its temporary closure, will ‘enliven’ the city’s Karakoy waterfront.

The guide says: ‘The new, expanded Istanbul Modern will have the flexibility to host more cutting-edge exhibitions, and also contain a library, cinema, design store and various event spaces.’

Other attractions in the area include the recently-opened Galataport, ‘a multipurpose development with a long pedestrian promenade along the Bosphorus’, as well as an array of restaurants and shops.

22. Time Out Market Porto – Porto, Portugal

Last but not least, Time Out Market is set to open a second Portuguese location, in Porto, in 2022.

The market will be set across 22,000 sq ft (2,044 sq m) in the city’s ‘iconic and historic’ Sao Bento train station. There, visitors will get the chance to wander through 15 restaurants, four bars, four shops, one café and an art gallery.

‘Time Out Market Porto will bring the city’s best chefs, restaurateurs and cultural experiences together under one roof,’ Time Out promises.

Read the full list at timeout.com/best-things-to-do-in-the-world

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