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Cheap Flights to Tel Aviv
|Popular in||August||High demand for flights, 3% potential price rise|
|Cheapest in||June||Best time to find cheap flights, 1% potential price drop|
|Average price||HK$ 6,077||Average for round-trip flights in July 2020|
|Round-trip from||HK$ 900||From Hong Kong to Tel Aviv|
|One-way from||HK$ 509||One-way flight from Hong Kong to Tel Aviv|
Cheapest prices for Tel Aviv flights by month
When is the best time to fly to Tel Aviv?
Choose a month below to see average flight price and weather conditions.
HKG - TLV
HK$ 4,783 - HK$ 10,726
18 - 33 °C
0 - 105 mm
When is the best time to book a flight to Tel Aviv?
Booking 29 days in advance of your planned departure date is, on average, the best time to get cheap flights to Tel Aviv. The general trend is that the closer you book to the departure date, the more expensive your flight will be.
Which day is cheapest to fly to Tel Aviv?
Sunday is currently, on average, the cheapest day to fly to Tel Aviv. Flying on Friday will result in higher flight prices.
What time of day is cheapest to fly to Tel Aviv?
Flights in the morning are typically the cheapest time of the day to fly to Tel Aviv. Flights in the evening are usually the most expensive.
Take a break from the intensity of other places in Israel and enjoy a little rest and respite in Tel Aviv. Situated nicely along the Mediterranean, Tel Aviv has some of the most beautiful beaches in the world. After a lazy day on the beach, head out for some nightlife, which some say could rival that of New York City or London. Tel Aviv is growing – both in population and in modernisation – at a very fast pace. Today, many travellers on Tel Aviv flights are heading for business meetings in the city’s financial centre, or stopping overnight before boarding additional flights to Israel’s other destinations.
Even though the city is relatively young (founded in 1909) there are some historical aspects of Tel Aviv. Take a tour of the Tel Aviv Museum of Art for its impressive collection of Impressionist and Post-Impressionist art; the Diaspora Museum (Beit Hatfutsot) tells the tale of Jewish history and welcomes millions of visitors year-round; and the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra and the Cameri Theater to the New Israel Opera call Tel Aviv home. Today, Tel Aviv is also home to Jaffa, which dates back thousands of years.
Tel Aviv is home to hundreds of thousands of Jews, Muslims and Christians and continues to adapt to the ever-changing world with the addition of new technology, state-of-the-art buildings and five-star restaurants and shopping boutiques. Flights to Tel Aviv are a great starting point for travellers going on to experience other parts of Israel.
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Tel Aviv has mild winters, hot summers, and high humidity year-round. August is the hottest month with temperatures in the 30s (Celsius). January is the coolest month with average temperatures ranging from about 4 to the low teens.It rarely rains May through September. Even though November through March are rainy, many travellers prefer the cooler temperatures.
Tel Aviv is busy in July and August when Israelis take their holidays and head for the city. Not only are hotels and attractions crowded, some hotels add a surcharge to their rates.
Hotel prices are also very high during the Passover (early April) and Sukkoth (late September–early October) holidays. At the same time, services are curtailed and many Israelis go away for Passover. Hotel reservations for Passover need to be four months in advance and plane reservations six months to a year in advance.
Tel Aviv is also very crowded during school holidays.
May and early to mid-September are pleasant times to visit Tel Aviv.
If you prefer cool, rainy weather to dry heat, and less expensive hotels, November through March are a good time to visit.
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Most of Tel Aviv’s sights are within walking distance of each other, making it very easy to get around on foot. If you get tired, you can always hop on a bus, sherut or taxi. Buses run all over town, but not on Saturdays. Save some money by buying ten-ride tickets or monthly passes. A sherut is a minibus that follows public bus routes. Seven people can ride at once and you can hop on or off at any point on the route. They are sometimes more convenient than a bus since they run more frequently. They also run on Saturdays, but the rates are higher.
Taxis are convenient to hail, but fares run higher at night. Always make sure the meter is turned on.
Avoid driving unless you’re looking for some adventure. Tel Aviv drivers can be quite aggressive. Many streets don’t allow turns or are accessible only to taxis and public transport vehicles. Street signs are sporadic and often not in English, and parking can be hard to find.