Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace, as it is formally known, has been a regular part of F1's calendar for five decades, and is one of the last of the older school of race tracks still on the calendar.
Although not the same massive challenge as the original serpantine Interlagos, the shortened modern circuit has become a favourite with both fans and drivers due to its mix of undulating gradients, challenging corners and genuine overtaking opportunities.
The new deal means that there will be at least another seven grands prix at Interlagos, which this year hosts its third sprint race in the three seasons of the format, including perhaps the most exciting sprint to date in 2021, when Lewis Hamilton battled from the back of the field into the top five.
The Brazilian round of the Formula 1 season was safeguarded with the last deal, when the agreement switched from one that included no sanctioning fee, to one with a fee. This cost was footed by the local government, which was the driving force behind the race's official renaming from Brazilian Grand Prix to Sao Paulo Grand Prix.
Speaking of the deal Stefano Domenicali, President and CEO of Formula 1, said: "I am delighted to announce we will be staying at Interlagos until 2030, and I can’t wait for many more years of the wonderful atmosphere that the Brazilian fans bring.
"Brazil has such a rich racing heritage, and this iconic circuit is a favourite of drivers and fans around the world. It embodies everything that is great about racing, and we look forward to seeing how it develops over the years to come to create an even better experience."