Cheap Flights to Dublin

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Home Europe Ireland Cheap flights to Dublin, Ireland

Flights to Dublin in 2021

Popular inDecemberHigh demand for flights, 9% potential price rise
Cheapest inFebruaryBest time to find cheap flights, 4% potential price drop
Average priceS$ 874Average for round-trip flights in February 2021
Round-trip fromS$ 844From Singapore to Dublin

Cheapest prices for Dublin flights by month

January
S$ 1,033
February
S$ 958
March
S$ 840
April
S$ 886
May
S$ 895
June
S$ 933
July
S$ 955
August
S$ 982
September
S$ 879
October
S$ 837
November
S$ 787
December
S$ 1,096
Currently, November is the cheapest month in which you can book a flight to Dublin. Flying to Dublin in December will prove the most costly. There are multiple factors that influence the price of a flight so comparing airlines, departure airports and times can help keep costs down.

When is the best time to fly to Dublin?

SIN - DUB
Price
S$ 787 - S$ 1,663
DUB
Temperature
9 - 20 °C
DUB
Rainfall
51 - 85 mm
October is typically the best time to fly to Dublin, but there are other times where great deals are available. July tends to be the warmest period in Dublin so if you are looking for sun or warmer climates then look to fly around this time. October is the wettest if you need to factor this in to your plans.

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

To ensure you get the cheapest price possible for a flight to Dublin, you should look to book at least 53 days in advance of your intended travel date. The price of your flight may increase if you delay and leave booking until a week or so before departure.

Which day is cheapest to fly to Dublin?

Monday is currently, on average, the cheapest day to fly to Dublin. Flying on Thursday will result in higher flight prices.

What time of day is cheapest to fly to Dublin?

Flights in the evening are typically the cheapest time of the day to fly to Dublin. Flights at midday are usually the most expensive.

Ireland’s capital city is vibrant, cosmopolitan and buzzy. What gives Dublin added oomph is the spirit of its people. It may be a modern city of glass and steel, a favourite with business people, conference goers and tourists, but Dubliners remain friendly and plain-speaking.

Dublin’s streets are Georgian and elegant, its shopping districts (Grafton Street south of the Liffey and Henry Street on the north) bustling and its pubs (Davy Byrnes and Mulligans of Poolbeg Street are two of its very best) cosy and welcoming.

The Irish have a deep respect for their past. The city’s sights include the Book of Kells, an illuminated manuscript of the Gospels, which dates from the 9th century, and can be viewed in Trinity College Library, the Chester Beatty Library, Christ Church Cathedral, Marsh’s Library, Dublin Castle, the Parnell Museum, Kilmainham Gaol, Francis Bacon’s studio and, of course, the Guinness brewery at St. James’s Gate where the black stuff has been produced for more than 250 years.

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Dublin climate

Summers in Dublin are in the teens (Celsius), with about 18 hours of daylight in July and August. Winters are mild and wet with the temperature in the 10s and rarely going below freezing. Rain is typical, but there are occasional snow flurries. Although Dublin is in one of Ireland’s drier areas, it usually rains 150 days a year.

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When is the best time to fly to Dublin?

Peak Season:

There are a couple of peak tourist seasons. Summers and school holidays are very busy as are Christmas and New Year.

St. Patrick’s Day (March 17) is an exceptionally busy time. Make reservations and book Dublin flights as far in advance as possible. 

Off Season:

The off season is mid-November through mid-March or Easter with the exception of Christmas/New Year. Prices will be lower in some cases, but fewer attractions and restaurants are open.

Shoulder Season:

Autumn and spring are good times to visit Dublin. The seasonal hotels and restaurants open in the spring and usually do not close until November. There are often good deals on flights and accommodation to encourage tourism.

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Getting around Dublin

Between public transport, taxis and your own two feet, the city is easy to get around. Walking is the best option in the centre of town. If you get tired, you can always hop aboard the light rail, LUAS, which has two lines accessing the main attractions. The bus network is also a great way to get around. It covers the city and has a small Nitelink service as well. To get out to the suburbs and seaside towns, the rapid transit train, DART, is the way to go. 

Taxis are abundant, but fill up quickly on nights and weekends. Driving in the city can be very frustrating. All the traffic and parking problems, combined with expensive car rental rates, make it not really worth your time. If you want to rent a bike to get around, there are plenty of bike lanes around Dublin, but heavy traffic, bike theft and few bike rental shops around make it less than ideal.

 

 

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