This chapter is very definitely separated into two sections. The first is Christina missing Butchie, which fits very nicely into the timeline, and the second is the story of Christina meeting her biological father many years ago. We have discussed flashbacks in previous chapter reviews for this novel, and I truly believe that information such as this meeting with Henry would be better suited to a memoir written in chronological order. To start with, it would enable you to write all the events in first or third person, in chronological order without numerous flashbacks (I think the general rule of thumb is no more than two flashbacks per book, but don't quote me on that) and secondly, it would enable the story of Butchie and Christina's relationship to be told in sequence without being interrupted, so we get a nice smooth flow. I won't belabour the point as I have said all of that before.
The first half of the paragraph works okay. My first impression was that it was a little too similar to the previous chapter. It is natural though that we'd see the pain of the separation from both points of view, so I think that's okay.
I liked that you gave us a glimpse of São Paulo in Christina's musings. I would have loved to have seen São Paulo through Butchie's eyes though. We don't even know where he went or what he saw. Did Christina show him the mansions or take him to posh restaurants? Did they drive through the slums? If not, then he's not likely to be thinking about them at all. If they did, it would be wonderful to see it happen - let us watch them explore São Paulo together, learning the city and each other at the same time.
I'm repeating myself from earlier reviews now, but it would be good to see what Christina is doing as she thinks all these thoughts. Is she lying in bed? Driving to work? Staring wistfully out the window? Writing in a journal? It would be good to mix the thoughts with action so we can visualise the scene. Currently, we can't 'see' the scene because we don't know where she is, what she's doing or what she's wearing, you know?
Beware of long run-on sentences.
She felt a longing...a missing... a strong feeling of wanting something which a person is unlikely ever to have but not with dire wistfulness...
She wanted, as a woman that she was, to touch him, caress him, scratch his back, kiss his neck, touch his hair and head with her open hands and let her fingers go softly through his hair.
What did he think of São Paulo, so big, so different, so metropolitan, so full of buildings and streets and highways, the graffiti, the poverty, the slums and the contrasts, the big, expensive cars, the richness, the mansions, the plush restaurants, the big billboards, the so many people, the big buses, the pollution and the traffic?
These sentences could be broken down into shorter ones that would make them easier to read.
Okay, now on to the second part of this chapter.
I like the fact that we can visualise the scene to some extent. You allow us to see Christina sitting in the airport lounge, watching passengers emerge from the terminal. This is great! It's much better than just being inside Christina's head, because we can imagine the scene.
You need to be wary of run-on sentences here too, such as where you list all the things Christina loves about New York.
Another thing to be wary of is using more than one adjective for something. You did this in the first half of the chapter with 'her lovely, different, beautiful orchids' and you do it again in the second half with 'she immediately felt something maybe like a warm, great, familiar gut feeling'. Like the run-on sentences, these leave people feeling distanced from the action. Many editors will tell you that one of the things that an author needs to do after writing their first draft is go back through and eliminate unnecessary words. If you can describe it with one word, don't use two. If the orchids are lovely, don't we already know that they are beautiful? Or vice versa? What are we gaining from the extra word? Perhaps instead of beautiful or lovely, you could describe what the orchids actually look like so we can picture them.
When she looked into his same green eyes as hers... she immediately felt something maybe like a warm, great, familiar gut feeling and... what was the most amazing was that...
I've said it before, but I'll say it again. Quite apart from all the other things I've already said about run-on sentences and multiple adjectives, I think you need to avoid speaking in full capitals and also keep all the words on the same line with standard spacing. I realise you've done this for emphasis, but I think it looks unprofessional. Now, that's just my opinion, and if you like it the way it is, you can certainly keep it this way, but I'm not sure an editor (if you were aiming to publish this novel) would allow you to keep it that way. Anyway, you asked for the opinion of a reviewer, and that's my opinion. In the end, it is your story, so you should only make changes that you are comfortable with.
I'm waiting to see Christina and Butchie together again, so I'll have to keep reading!