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Budapest RiverviewSo many of us starting in the US or Canada will be visiting multiple cities when we tour Europe that we have the luxury of flying into several different destinations. But with the airline business changing so rapidly, how do we know which are the cheapest cities to fly into?

Not too many years ago the cheapest flights into Europe were almost always into the largest and busiest airports, which are in London, Frankfurt, Paris, and Amsterdam, but times have changed. Several of the busiest airports have also raised passenger fees way up so now they are actually among the most expensive. I wanted to find out for myself, so I tested fares at all major European international airports with overseas flights to create the list below of the 23 cheapest European cities to fly to in 2014.

How the test was done

For each city tested I found the cheapest fare starting from the 4 largest cities in the US (New York, Los Angeles, Chicago, and Houston) plus Atlanta (by popular demand in 2014) along with Canada’s largest city (Toronto) in early May, and the cheapest fare in mid August. Then I averaged the two fares and then averaged the fares into all 6 cities into on Index number.

Needless to say, the rankings starting in individual cities can vary from the combined list, but generally they aren’t far apart. A bit surprisingly, only a handful of the cheapest flights were non-stops, so almost everyone will be changing planes exactly once in each direction over the Atlantic.

How to use the list below

Prague castleEspecially since many of the cheapest cities below are remote, the obvious strategy is to keep going down the list until you come across one of the cities you intend on visiting. Hopefully you can then find a cheap flight and use that as a hub to explore other cities by rail or low-cost airlines.

Overall, the differences in fares from the top to the bottom of this list are not great enough to justify flying into one and then booking another separate round-trip to your final destination on a low-cost airline, though in some cases it might work out cheaper.

Related information

Cheapest 10 European airports from 6 major cities

This year we broke the list out by city so it’s easier to see that some European airports have cheap incoming flights from some places but not others.

Complete list of 23 is below

10 Cheapest European airports from New York City

  1. Moscow: $700 (index average)
  2. Milan: $753
  3. Istanbul: $797
  4. Copenhagen: $845
  5. Dublin: $847
  6. Oslo: $876
  7. Rome: $885
  8. Stockholm: $895
  9. Warsaw: $918
  10. London: $920

10 Cheapest European airports from Chicago

  1. Warsaw: $914 (index average)
  2. Copenhagen: $957
  3. Oslo: $959
  4. Moscow: $969
  5. Dublin: $970
  6. Stockholm: $980
  7. Berlin: $1,030
  8. Istanbul: $1,031
  9. Amsterdam: $1,060
  10. Munich: $1,093

10 Cheapest European airports from Los Angeles

  1. Moscow: $919 (index average)
  2. Warsaw: $960
  3. Stockholm:$1,025
  4. Dublin: $1,064
  5. Istanbul: $1,064
  6. Oslo: $1,078
  7. Berlin: $1,098
  8. Amsterdam: $1,104
  9. Budapest: $1,107
  10. Prague: $1,108

10 Cheapest European airports from Houston

  1. Istanbul: $904 (index average)
  2. Oslo: $912
  3. Stockholm: $915
  4. Copenhagen: $930
  5. Moscow: $935
  6. Milan: $936
  7. London: $936
  8. Zurich: $939
  9. Rome: $947
  10. Amsterdam: $954

10 Cheapest European airports from Atlanta

  1. Milan: $1,061 (index average)
  2. Dublin: $1,075
  3. Istanbul: $1,088
  4. Moscow: $1,117
  5. Oslo: $1,119
  6. Copenhagen: $1,147
  7. Stockholm: $1,150
  8. London: $1,161
  9. Warsaw: $1,176
  10. Lisbon: $1,190

10 Cheapest European airports from Toronto

  1. Lisbon: $728 (index average)
  2. Dublin: $739
  3. Barcelona: $863
  4. Frankfurt: $867
  5. Madrid: $869
  6. Stockholm: $880
  7. Moscow: $880
  8. Paris: $888
  9. Brussels: $888
  10. Milan: $888
  11. Oslo: $888 (tie)

23 Cheapest European cities & airports to fly to in 2014

(prices shown are cheapest spring/summer – average)

1 – Moscow, Russia

City code: MOW
Sheremetyevo International Airport (SVO)
Domodedovo International Airport (DME)

Russia’s national airline – Aeroflot – is one of the cheapest in Europe, and many of the cheapest fares to cities below change planes in Moscow.

  • New York City: $542/$857 – $700
  • Chicago: $941/$996 – $969
  • Los Angeles: $827/$1,011 – $919
  • Houston: $829/$1,041 – $935
  • Atlanta: $995/$1,239 – $1,117
  • Toronto: $791/$969 – $880
  • Index average: $920

2 – Dublin/Shannon, Ireland

Dublin Airport (DUB)
Shannon Airport (SNN)

Dublin and Shannon airports are on opposite sides of Ireland, and both are busy hubs of Aer Lingus, which offers cheap flights including those that then go onto other continental destinations. Both are similar in airfare price (with Dublin usually being just a bit cheaper) so they are combined here. Basically, if you want to start your Ireland visit in Dublin, fly into Dublin, and if you want to start your visit elsewhere, fly into Shannon.

  • New York City: $697/$997 – $847
  • Chicago: $847/$1,092 – $970
  • Los Angeles: $823/$1,304 – $1,064
  • Houston: $786/$1,247 – $1,017
  • Atlanta: $893/$1,257 – $1,075
  • Toronto: $671/$807 – $739
  • Index average: $952

3 – Oslo, Norway

Oslo Airport, Gardermoen (OSL)

The good news for anyone flying from the US or Canada to Norway is that flights into Oslo are strangely cheap from major North American cities. The bad news, of course, is that everything else once you are there is jaw-droppingly expensive.

  • New York City: $785/$967 – $876
  • Chicago: $843/$1,075 – $959
  • Los Angeles: $910/$1,246 – $1,078
  • Houston: $801/$1,023 – $912
  • Atlanta: $982/$1,256 – $1,119
  • Toronto: $777/$999 – $888
  • Index average: $972

4 – Stockholm, Sweden

City code: STO
Stockholm Arlanda Airport (ARN)
Stockholm Bromma Airport (BMA)

Scandinavian Airlines operates its second busiest hub out of Arlanda Airport so fares there are usually cheapest, but Bromma Airport is closer to the city center and its fares are usually only a bit higher.

  • New York City: $803/$986 – $895
  • Chicago: $884/$1,076 – $980
  • Los Angeles: $805/$1,245 – $1,025
  • Houston: $816/$1,014 – $915
  • Atlanta: $1,001/$1,299 – $1,150
  • Toronto: $757/$1,002 – $880
  • Index average: $974

5 – Milan, Italy

City code: MIL
Malpensa Airport (MXP)
Linate Airport (LIN)

The smaller of the two main hubs of Alitalia, Milan’s main airport has similar passenger numbers to Rome, and usually similar prices as well so it’s best to fly into the one you prefer. Strangely, Alitalia never seems to have the best fares. In 2014 the city appears to have become more affordable for incoming flights, but mostly because Emirates is crossing the Atlantic with cheap fares from some cities.

  • New York City: $630/$875 – $753
  • Chicago: $1,002/$1,243 – $1,123
  • Los Angeles: $943/$1,275 – $1,109
  • Houston: $830/$1,042 – $936
  • Atlanta: $863/$1,259 – $1,061
  • Toronto: $767/$1,009 – $888
  • Index average: $978

6 – Copenhagen, Denmark

Copenhagen Airport (CPH)

Scandinavian Airlines (also known as SAS) operates the largest of its three hubs in Copenhagen, and that leads to surprisingly low airfares, especially on its non-stop flights from New York, Chicago, and Toronto.

  • New York City: $701/$988 – $845
  • Chicago: $836/$1,078 – $957
  • Los Angeles: $923/$1,313 – $1,118
  • Houston: $824/$1,036 – $930
  • Atlanta: $1,035/$1,259 – $1,147
  • Toronto: $793/$1,063 – $928
  • Index average: $987

7 – Istanbul, Turkey

Istanbul Atatürk Airport (IST)

In spite of the greater distance, Istanbul can offer some reasonable trans-Atlantic airfares so it’s worth considering if it’s part of your itinerary anyway. There is another airport in the Asian suburbs (SAW) but its cheap flights tend to be from nearby.

  • New York City: $788/$805 – $797
  • Chicago: $762/$1,299 – $1,031
  • Los Angeles: $901/$1,226 – $1,064
  • Houston: $696/$1,111 – $904
  • Atlanta: $1,027/$1,148 – $1,088
  • Toronto: $963/$1,196 – $1,080
  • Index average: $994

8 – Warsaw, Poland

Warsaw Chopin Airport (WAW)

Warsaw is home to LOT Polish Airlines, but that one is rarely cheapest for trans-Atlantic flights. Again, the competition here combined with lower taxes and operating costs has turned into relatively cheap incoming flights.

  • New York City: $830/$1,005- $918
  • Chicago: $806/$1,022 – $914
  • Los Angeles: $927/$992 – $960
  • Houston: $1,056/$1,425 – $1,241
  • Atlanta: $1,015/$1,337 – $1,176
  • Toronto: $907/$1,032 – $970
  • Index average: $1,030

9 – Paris, France

City code: PAR
Charles de Gaulle Airport (CDG)
Orly Airport (ORY)

Charles de Gaulle Airport is another of Europe’s largest and best connected, plus the main hub of Air France. In our 2014 tests we found some very competitive flights starting from some cities, but very expensive from others (Atlanta, in particular). Things are looking better than last year so here’s hoping that Paris will carry on as a good incoming option to Europe.

  • New York City: $858/$986 – $922
  • Chicago: $947/$1,251 – $1,099
  • Los Angeles: $980/$1,292 – $1,136
  • Houston: $984/$1,077 – $986
  • Atlanta: $1,145/$1,327 – $1,236
  • Toronto: $759/$1,016 – $888
  • Index average: $1,044

10 – London, England

City code: LON
London Heathrow Airport (LHR)
Gatwick Airport (LGW)
London Stansted Airport (STN)
Luton Airport (LTN)

London has 4 major airports (plus London City Airport for short-haul flights) and the cheapest trans-Atlantic fares could be into any one of them. Heathrow is the busiest, but Gatwick is often the cheapest by a little.

  • New York City: $782/$1,057 – $920
  • Chicago: $990/$1,271 – $1,131
  • Los Angeles: $1,108/$1,409 – $1,259
  • Houston: $755/$1,117 – $936
  • Atlanta: $1,003/$1,318 – $1,161
  • Toronto: $787/$1,022 – $905
  • Index average: $1,052

11 – Brussels, Belgium

Brussels Airport (BRU)

The home of Brussels Airlines, which flies nonstop to New York-JFK, this airport is also served by most of Europe’s majors so fares are competitive.

  • New York City: $845/$1,130 – $988
  • Chicago: $950/$1,257 – $1,104
  • Los Angeles: $946/$1,333 – $1,140
  • Houston: $860/$1,060 – $960
  • Atlanta: $1,024/$1,533 – $1,279
  • Toronto: $819/$956 – $888
  • Index average: $1,059

12 – Lisbon, Portugal

Lisbon Portela Airport (LIS)

The city of Lisbon is quite a good travel bargain once you get there, and fortunately there are some affordable inbound flights as well, especially from Toronto.

  • New York City: $883/$1,157 – $1,020
  • Chicago: $947/$1,309 – $1,128
  • Los Angeles: $1,043/$1,509 – $1,276
  • Houston: $953/$1,172 – $1,063
  • Atlanta: $1,035/$1,344 – $1,190
  • Toronto: $679/$776 – $728
  • Index average: $1,067

13 – Frankfurt, Germany

Frankfurt Airport (FRA)

Frankfurt Airport is the 3rd busiest in all of Europe, making it easily the busiest in Germany, and it’s also home to Lufthansa which covers the world. But these days its trans-Atlantic flights are trending more expensive than those to Berlin, and the city itself isn’t much of a tourist hub so think twice before flying here.

  • New York City: $891/$1,093 – $992
  • Chicago: $977/$1,266 – $1,122
  • Los Angeles: $1,013/$1,400 – $1,207
  • Houston: $900/$1,112 – $1,006
  • Atlanta: $1,075/$1,421 – $1,248
  • Toronto: $884/$850 – $867
  • Index average: $1,074

14 – Zurich, Switzerland

Zurich Airport (ZRH)

Zurich Airport is the primary hub of Swiss International Air Lines (aka SWISS), and it’s quite surprising that they offer fairly competitive fares on incoming flights, including to many destinations in Germany as well. Beware that everything else in Zurich is incredibly expensive once you are through security.

  • New York City: $839/$1,138 – $989
  • Chicago: $980/$1,227 – $1,104
  • Los Angeles: $945/$1,332 – $1,139
  • Houston: $833/$1,045 – $939
  • Atlanta: $1,145/$1,486 – $1,316
  • Toronto: $907/$1,050 – $979
  • Index average: $1,077

15 – Amsterdam, Netherlands

Amsterdam Airport Schiphol (AMS)

Europe’s 4th busiest airport has nonstop connections to destinations around the world as the main hub of KLM, but an increase of taxes and landing fees has translated into higher fares, so it’s rarely a bargain anymore.

  • New York City: $808/$1,053 – $931
  • Chicago: $959/$1,160 – $1,060
  • Los Angeles: $948/$1,260 – $1,104
  • Houston: $862/$1,045 – $954
  • Atlanta: $1,295/$1,748 – $1,522
  • Toronto: $821/$991 – $906
  • Index average: $1,079

16 – Rome, Italy

City code: ROM
Leonardo da Vinci–Fiumicino Airport (FCO)

Italy’s largest airport and the home of Alitalia isn’t known for cheap trans-Atlantic flights, though it’s still a good choice for anyone starting in Rome and heading north on a larger tour of Europe.

  • New York City: $846/$924 – $885
  • Chicago: $1,024/$1,265 – $1,145
  • Los Angeles: $956/$1,343 – $1,150
  • Houston: $840/$1,054 – $947
  • Atlanta: $1,240/$1,617 – $1,429
  • Toronto: $790/$1,055 – $923
  • Index average: $1,080

17 – Budapest, Hungary

Budapest Ferenc Liszt International Airport (BUD)

The cheapest fares into Budapest are often those that change planes in Moscow or Helsinki, but SWISS isn’t much more expensive for a change in Zurich and much less elapsed time. Fares during our 2014 tests are quite a bit higher than in 2013, unfortunately.

  • New York City: $860/$1,098 – $979
  • Chicago: $832/$1,380 – $1,106
  • Los Angeles: $958/$1,256 – $1,107
  • Houston: $812/$1,442 – $1,127
  • Atlanta: $1,080/$1,462 – $1,271
  • Toronto: $772/$1,064 – $918
  • Index average: $1,085

18 – Berlin, Germany

City code: BER
Berlin Tegel Airport (TXL)
Berlin Schönefeld Airport (SXF)
Berlin Brandenburg Airport (BER) opening 2015 or later

With the rise of Air Berlin and greater popularity of the city itself, it’s now similar in fares to flying into Frankfurt, which is particularly helpful due to Frankfurt not really being a tourist city. Tegel Airport is usually cheapest for trans-Atlantic flights, and in 2015 or 2016 Brandenburg Airport will open to replace both of the current two.

  • New York City: $903/$1,039 – $971
  • Chicago: $917/$1,142 – $1,030
  • Los Angeles: $984/$1,211 – $1,098
  • Houston: $878/$1,161 – $1,020
  • Atlanta: $1,124/$1,628 – $1,376
  • Toronto: $941/$1,093 – $1,017
  • Index average: $1,085

19 – Madrid, Spain

Madrid–Barajas Airport (MAD)

This is Spain’s busiest airport and Europe’s 4th busiest, but being home to Iberia Airline doesn’t mean it’ll always have cheap non-stop trans-Atlantic flights.

  • New York City: $921/$1,034 – $978
  • Chicago: $964/$1,284 – $1,124
  • Los Angeles: $970/$1,439 – $1,205
  • Houston: $902/$1,085 – $994
  • Atlanta: $1,142/$1,551 – $1,347
  • Toronto: $884/$894 – $869
  • Index average: $1,086

20 – Barcelona, Spain

Barcelona–El Prat Airport

A bit smaller and quieter than Madrid, the Barcelona Airport has a few trans-Atlantic flights of its own, and it’s served by all of Europe’s majors, so fares are similar to those into Madrid.

  • New York City: $866/$1,037 – $952
  • Chicago: $1,012/$1,285 – $1,149
  • Los Angeles: $1,009/$1,478 – $1,244
  • Houston: $867/$1,079 – $973
  • Atlanta: $1,083/$1,604 – $1,344
  • Toronto: $772/$954 – $863
  • Index average: $1,087

21 – Prague, Czech Republic

Prague Václav Havel Airport (PRG)

Prague Airport is the hub of Czech Airlines, but few if any of the cheapest trans-Atlantic flights are on the national carrier. In 2013 when we ran the numbers this airport was in the top half of this list, but as of 2014 it’s not among the cheaper incoming airports in Europe.

  • New York City: $913/$1,091 – $1,002
  • Chicago: $1,027/$1,378 – $1,203
  • Los Angeles: $935/$1,280 – $1,108
  • Houston: $916/$1,300 – $1,108
  • Atlanta: $1,084/$1,405 – $1,245
  • Toronto: $825/$1,007 – $916
  • Index average: $1,097

22 – Munich, Germany

Munich Airport (MUC)

Munich’s airport is busier than the one in Berlin, so it’s actually Germany’s #2 for flights. Fares tend to be a bit more expensive than the other German airports as well, but it can still make the most sense if Munich is part of your itinerary.

  • New York City: $892/$1,024 – $958
  • Chicago: $967/$1,218 – $1,093
  • Los Angeles: $997/$1,384 – $1,191
  • Houston: $885/$1,083 – $984
  • Atlanta: $1,146/$1,635 – $1,391
  • Toronto: $938/$1,043 – $991
  • Index average: $1,101

23 – Athens, Greece

Athens International Airport (ATH)

This airport is naturally the hub of both Aegean Airlines and Olympic Air, and prices for hotels have come down a bit, but incoming flights are rarely bargains. If you will be touring Greece along with some other European countries, it’s probably better to first land somewhere else and hop over to Greece later in the trip.

  • New York City: $1,000/$1,214 – $1,107
  • Chicago: $1,128/$1,390 – $1,259
  • Los Angeles: $1,080/$1,384 – $1,232
  • Houston: $949/$1,383 – $1,166
  • Atlanta: $1,139/$1,547 – $1,343
  • Toronto: $894/$1,088 – $991
  • Index average: $1,183

NOTE: This post was originally published in May, 2013 with 2013 data. It’s been totally updated in March, 2014 with 2014 airfares.



22 Responses to “23 Cheapest European cities and airports to fly into in 2014”

Frequent Traveler says:

I was surprised to see that Zurich did not make your list. I’ve flown three years in a row (during winter) exclusively into Zurich because I’ve found the best fare. Granted its an incredibly expensive city but we usually just spend one day there and then hop on the train to our next destination.

 
Sugar says:

I’m travelling from South Africa to Spain. I intend going to barcelona in the middle of my stay so would like to arrive and depart from 2 different cities. What would you suggest?

 
pat halla says:

Hi, just writing to say thank you for the list. I know that it will come in handy.
sincerely pat

 
Davey says:

how did you not include or consider atlanta?

 

    Davey,

    I decided to go with the 4 largest cities in the US and Canada, and Atlanta isn’t even in the top 10, so relatively few people start their trip there. Also, Atlanta is notorious for having very little competition and high prices. -Roger

     
      Davey says:

      hey Roger-
      Atlanta may not be in the top ten for city size but it is Delta’s headquarters (biggest airline in the world) and the largest and busiest airport in the world. also, they have had some of the best deals I have come across, certainly not the best, but also not the worst. I travel a lot out of ATL to Europe and was hoping to find the best places to fly in to from here. Thank you for the research though! Much more than I’ve done :)

       
        Kelly says:

        Davey, I must recommend you fly out of Charlotte rather than ATL- the price difference can be staggering. You’ll have connecting flights rather than direct flights, but as delta has no competition in atl they charge whatever they please, so it’s worth it financially.

         
Whitney says:

I may have missed it in the article but are these round trip fares?

Also, are you considering adding Seattle as a starting point on your next update?

 

    Whitney,

    Yes, they are round-trip fares. Sorry for not making it clear. And I don’t think I will be adding Seattle as a starting point for the next update, unfortunately. The research for each city takes a long time, and the results for each starting city are fairly similar anyway. Actual prices vary by the hour, so this list is mainly just to get some ideas of cheap cities to consider if you are visiting more than one or two. Thanks for the feedback. -Roger

     
Keith says:

Roger, thank you for the research. I realize it is a lot of work but I would have to agree with some other commenters about including Atlanta (possibly knock out Houston). Great work. Your articles are very informative.

 

    Keith,

    Your timing is good here because I’m updating this list for 2014 today and I will add Atlanta (and keep Houston). I know it’s an incredibly busy airport, but I believe Atlanta is mainly a place to change planes for most people, so the fares starting from there don’t mean much. Still, it will be interesting to see, so I’ll run the numbers and update all of it by the end of the day today. -Roger

     
Alaina says:

I’m traveling to Budapest in August for a wedding, but I’m from Miami! I was hoping I’d find some useful information about flying out from MIA to a cheaper European airport, but nothing! I do find it hard to believe that MIA isn’t on this list, especially since I flew out of MIA to Florence,IT in 2011 for MUCH cheaper price than an NYC flight.

Anyway, help would be great though! I’m looking to fly in & out of different cities (I love trains, so I’m very open to those budget cuts).

Thanks!

 
Jonathan says:

Well done
We aspiring family of 4 appreciate the effort

Favorited

 
Libby says:

This is so informative! Thank you. Dreaming of a Slovenia trip in October from Kansas City.

 
Ferhat says:

Madrid Barajas Airport is actually 6th busiest in Europe now. Heathrow, Charles de Gaulle, Frankfurt, Schiphol, Ataturk, Madrid…

 
charms says:

I’ll be travelling mid July with my two kids to Madrid wondering if I can get any flights cheaper than $1,500. I’m will to go to another city to save. Help! Any suggestions?

 

    Charms,

    It would help to know where you were starting from and also where else you are planning on visiting on that trip. Spain is a tricky one for inbound flights because Madrid and Barcelona both tend to be relatively expensive, and there are no close alternatives that work well. For example, Lisbon has some cheap flights from some cities, and it’s a really interesting city on its own, but the easiest way to get from Lisbon to Madrid is by night train, and those aren’t a great choice for many people.

    If you are going to Madrid then I assume you will also be visiting Barcelona, so obviously check fares into both cities. Aside from that, I’d need more info to help. If you want to provide where you are starting from, your ideal travel dates, and where you want to visit once you get to Europe, I might be able to help you find something that works better. -Roger

     
      Sandy says:

      Hi Roger – great article. My daughter and I are planning a trip to Spain in July, we live in Nashville. also considering a side trip to Portugal while we are there. Sounds like flying into Portugal might be a good option? Since it’s just the two of us, we were considering staying in Barcelona and taking day trips (organized) to other cities. Any feedback you have is appreciated. I have never been to Europe.

       

        Sandy,

        Thanks for the kind words. Yes, if you can get a cheap (enough) flight into Lisbon, that could be a good strategy. Lisbon is really a lovely city, and it might even be an easier introduction because English is more widely spoken there than in Spain. The one possible complication is that getting from Lisbon to Madrid means either an overnight train, or a flight (which could be quite cheap). Or you could take a train down into the Algarve region of Portugal, and then a train or bus into southern Spain from there.

        As long as you have enough time, I’d recommend staying in Madrid for awhile, and in Barcelona for at least a few days. Both of those cities are very large, and quite different from each other. Madrid has the royal palace and more of the Old World kind of sights, while Barcelona has the beach, some very interesting architecture, and plenty of good nearby day trips. It really depends on how long you have on the trip. If you have more than 10 days or so, I could even make more suggestions. Best of luck. -Roger

         
Catherine says:

Hi Roger,

This is a really useful article. Thanks for posting! I am trying to decide whether I want to start and end my trip in the same airport or if I can do an open jaw trip for relatively cheap.

While finding a decently priced one way flight from NYC to LON is pretty simple, I’m having a hard time trying to figure out where would be a good ending place. Do you have any suggestions?

 

    Catherine,

    Always happy to hear that this information is useful. All of my testing with these European airfares actually demonstrated that it’s difficult to save money by flying in and out of specific cities there. What I mean by that is, it’s hard to save enough money by flying in or out of a city you don’t really want to visit, to justify doing it. In other words, you are most likely to have the best trip by just flying out of the farthest place you want to visit on that trip. So the real question is, where do you want to go?

    You might save a bit of money by flying out of Copenhagen, which is a lovely city with surprisingly cheap flights, or by flying out of Lisbon, which is another really nice destination that is at one of Europe’s edges. Amsterdam and Berlin could also be good choices if you want to visit them.

    In the end, I think you might find the best deal by booking a round-trip to Europe, and then flying back to your landing airport at the end of the trip. As in, fly into London, take the Eurostar to Paris, then take a train down to Nice, then another one over to Barcelona, then Madrid, then Lisbon, and have a cheap flight from Lisbon back to London booked so you can get back on the flight home from there. In my experience, that will usually be cheaper than a one-way flight to London and then a one-way flight from Lisbon back to NYC. Of course, you should try all the main options before booking.

    So again, it mostly depends on your desired itinerary, and I’ll be happy to help you choose that if you like. -Roger

     

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