In addition, smaller Brazilian cities will be showcased during the World Cup, as the event will take place across a record 12 locations.
Locations include Brasilia, the official capital and seat of government, financial center Sao Paulo and tourist capital Rio de Janeiro, which will also host the 2016 Olympics. Lesser known cities like Fortalez, Natal, Curitiba and Porto Alegre will also take part.
"Smaller Brazilian cities have a chance to advertise themselves, showing the opportunities that are available to invest, which in turn will lead to increased opportunities in foreign direct investment… high levels of investment have been made in smaller cities such as Curitiba," said Carlisle.
"Some of the prime examples are Curitiba for car manufacturing and Porto Alegre for agriculture, producing goods such as soybeans and rice."
Read MoreExpired food found at some World Cup team hotels
Around one-third of Brazilian millionaires, or 65,058, live in Sao Paulo, with Rio de Janeiro and Belo Horizonta the next most populous locations.
Brazil is a favorite to win the World Cup, having won a record of five tournaments previously. Goldman Sachs rates the probability of a Brazil win at almost 50 percent, versus Ladbrokes bookmaker's 25 percent.
According to Goldman, a victor nation's stock market typically outperforms the global market by 3.5 percent in the first month after a World Cup final. The advantage is short-lived however: its market tends to underperform by around 4 percent over the subsequent year.
Read MoreIn World Cup, to victor go the stock market spoils
Brazil will spend $11 billion or more on hosting the 2014 event, according to consumer data provider WalletHub. This compares to South Africa's $4 billion spend.