Cheap Flights to Newcastle

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Home Europe United Kingdom England Cheap flights to Newcastle, United Kingdom

Flights to Newcastle in 2021

Popular inJanuaryHigh demand for flights, 6% potential price rise
Cheapest inFebruaryBest time to find cheap flights, 3% potential price drop
Average priceHK$4,583Average for round-trip flights in February 2021
Round-trip fromHK$6,197From Hong Kong to Newcastle upon Tyne

Cheapest prices for Newcastle flights by month

January
HK$5,624
February
HK$7,707
March
HK$5,030
April
HK$4,590
May
HK$5,209
June
HK$4,844
July
HK$7,590
August
HK$6,085
September
HK$5,441
October
HK$4,779
November
HK$4,698
December
HK$5,204
At the present moment the cheapest month to fly to Newcastle is currently April; with February being the most expensive. Prices will vary depending on multiple factors such as booking in advance, airline and departure airports and times.

When is the best time to fly to Newcastle?

HKG - NCL
Price
HK$4,590 - HK$8,457
NCL
Temperature
7 - 20 °C
NCL
Rainfall
39 - 67 mm
Flying to Newcastle in February is usually considered the best time to fly. However, you will find other deals are always available year round. August tends to be the warmest period in Newcastle so if you are looking for sun or warmer climates then look to fly around this time. April is the wettest if you need to factor this in to your plans.

When is the best time to book a flight to Newcastle?

The price you pay for your flight to Newcastle may vary depending on when you book. For the best chance of a lower fare, look to book 17 days in advance of your trip. Fares are likely to increase a fortnight or so before your departure date.

Which day is cheapest to fly to Newcastle?

The cheapest day to fly to Newcastle is usually Thursday. At the moment, Saturday is the most expensive.

What time of day is cheapest to fly to Newcastle?

To get the best value, try booking a flight at midday when visiting Newcastle. Generally the prices will increase for flights in the morning as these tend to have higher demand.

The port city of Newcastle owes its prosperity historically to industries such as coal mining, the wool trade, and shipbuilding and repair, however the city is these days more likely to be synonymous with nightlife, with the Rough Guide to Britain even naming this aspect of the city as Great Britain’s number one tourist attraction. Revellers arrive on flights to Newcastle to visit the many clubs, pubs and bars of Quayside and Bigg Market areas, as well as the Diamond Strip that stretches along Collingwood Street and Mosley Street. They throng with high-spirited merrymakers every evening, making lively Newcastle one of England’s foremost cities for a fun-filled bar hopping and clubbing trip.

The historic city is also architecturally attractive, with its neoclassical (sometimes referred to as Tyneside Classical) centre of town and medieval street layout (particularly visible in the narrow alleys near the waterfront) as well and newer marvels of engineering such as the Millennium Bridge. Such is the range embodied in Newcastle’s diverse blend of modern and past ages that even sections of ancient Hadrian’s Wall and other Roman ruins can be found in the area.

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Newcastle climate

Although rain may occur throughout the year, Newcastle is one of the UK’s driest cities due to the rain shadow of the North Pennines. The region’s temperate oceanic climate is comparable to that of others in England, and the summer months of June and July are generally the warmest and driest and winter months of January and February often the coolest.

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When is the best time to fly to Newcastle?

Peak Season: 

Tourism in Newcastle peaks during the summer, from June to September, when the weather is most likely to be warmest and driest. 

Off Season: 

Winter, particularly the coldest months of January and February, is Newcastle’s low season for tourism, as the weather is less favourable, and this is reflected in accommodation and travel costs and availability.

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Getting around Newcastle

As Newcastle city centre is relatively compact and many areas are pedestrianised, most tourist sites easily reachable on foot without the need for transport.

However, the city also has a public transport network including a metro system and buses as well as rail services to surrounding towns.

The Tyne and Wear Metro offers routes from Newcastle Airport into town, as well as routes from central terminals such as Haymarket, Monument, St James, and Central Station to locations such as Northumberland Park, Whitley Bay, Tynemouth, Gateshead, North and South Shields, and Sunderland.

The Arriva North East and Stagecoach companies offer bus services in Newcastle and toward other towns and cities, with main bus stations at Haymarket and Eldon Square.

 

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Find the best prices for you!

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