Cheap flights to Newcastle upon Tyne

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Flights to Newcastle upon Tyne in 2021

Flight route prices based on searches on Cheapflights within the last 3 days, monthly prices based on aggregated historical data.
Popular inDecemberHigh demand for flights, 8% potential price rise
Cheapest inAprilBest time to find cheap flights, 3% potential price drop
Average priceS$ 1,579Average for return flights in December 2021
Return fromS$ 971From Singapore Changi to Newcastle upon Tyne
One-way fromS$ 438One-way flight from Singapore Changi (SIN) to Newcastle upon Tyne (NCL)

Cheap flights to Newcastle upon Tyne in December, January 2021

The best prices found for NCL flights for December, January
22 Dec - 29 Dec
SIN

Singapore Changi

NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

2 stops

29h 15m
NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

SIN

Singapore Changi

1 stop

18h 25m
S$ 971

Multiple Airlines

View Deal

Deal found 30-11-21

22 Dec - 29 Dec
SIN

Singapore Changi

NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

1 stop

20h 45m
NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

SIN

Singapore Changi

1 stop

18h 25m
S$ 1,030

KLM

View Deal

Deal found 2-12-21

22 Dec - 29 Dec
SIN

Singapore Changi

NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

1 stop

20h 45m
NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

SIN

Singapore Changi

1 stop

18h 25m
S$ 1,034

KLM

View Deal

Deal found 30-11-21

Newcastle upon Tyne 2021 flight deals

Cheap flights to Newcastle upon Tyne found for this year
22 Dec - 29 Dec
SIN

Singapore Changi

NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

2 stops

29h 15m
NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

SIN

Singapore Changi

1 stop

18h 25m
S$ 971

Multiple Airlines

View Deal

Deal found 30-11-21

22 Dec - 29 Dec
SIN

Singapore Changi

NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

1 stop

20h 45m
NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

SIN

Singapore Changi

1 stop

18h 25m
S$ 1,030

KLM

View Deal

Deal found 2-12-21

22 Dec - 29 Dec
SIN

Singapore Changi

NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

1 stop

20h 45m
NCL

Newcastle upon Tyne

SIN

Singapore Changi

1 stop

18h 25m
S$ 1,034

KLM

View Deal

Deal found 30-11-21

Can I fly to Newcastle upon Tyne from Singapore right now?

Information is based on travel restrictions from Singapore to Newcastle upon Tyne

Most visitors from Singapore need to provide a negative COVID-19 test result and/or quarantine to enter Newcastle upon Tyne.

COVID-19 testing requirements
Visitors from Singapore must present a negative RT-PCR (NAAT) or Antigen (quick-test) test taken 72 hours before departing to Newcastle upon Tyne.

Quarantine requirements
Visitors from Singapore are not required to quarantine after entering Newcastle upon Tyne.

Documents
Mandatory passenger locator form - Submit the form any time in the 48 hours before arriving in the UK. Show the form when checking in your plane, train or ferry to the UK.

Managed quarantine package for Scotland - All travelers arriving directly to Scotland are required to book their Managed Quarantine Package prior to travel.

COVID-19 testing package - All travelers must book and pay for a COVID-19 Testing Package prior to travel to England and Scotland.


Can I fly back to Singapore from Newcastle upon Tyne?

Returning to Singapore from Newcastle upon Tyne

COVID-19 testing requirements
Visitors from Newcastle upon Tyne must present a negative RT-PCR (NAAT) test taken 48 hours before departing to Singapore.

Quarantine requirements
Visitors from Newcastle upon Tyne are not required to quarantine after entering Singapore.

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

Booking 59 days in advance of your planned departure date is, on average, the best time to get cheap flights to Newcastle upon Tyne. 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 Newcastle upon Tyne?

At the moment, Sunday is the most economical day to take a flight to Newcastle upon Tyne. Wednesday is likely to be the most costly.

What time of day is cheapest to fly to Newcastle upon Tyne?

At the moment, flights in the morning are likely to offer the best value for money for your Newcastle upon Tyne trip. A flight in the evening will more often than not be of higher cost.

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.

Newcastle upon Tyne 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.

When is the best time to fly to Newcastle upon Tyne?

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.

Getting around Newcastle upon Tyne

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.

What is good to know if travelling to Newcastle upon Tyne?

  • Newcastle Castle, after which the city is named, is both a Grade I listed building and a Scheduled Ancient Monument, and it is located in Central Newcastle. The site originally held a Roman fort, then a wooden Norman motte-and-bailey castle, and finally today’s castle, a stone keep built for Henry the II in the 12th century. The keep is accompanied by the Black Gate, added in the thirteenth century as an outer fortification. 
  • The Great North Museum is comprised of the Great North Museum: Hancock and the Hatton Gallery, both based on the University of Newcastle’s campus. The museum’s collection includes fossils, preserved animal specimens, mummies, and a scale model of a Tyrannosaurus Rex, as well as detailing the history of the region. The gallery, on the other hand, has a collection of more than 3,000 works of art, including some dating back to the 14th century. 
  • Central Arcade, a stunning, mosaic-floored, glass-roofed, preserved Edwardian shopping arcade, provides a glimpse of the Newcastle of yesteryear. The arcade is home to many shops, including the J.G. Windows music shop – one of Newcastle’s oldest, established in 1908 – and the Tourist Information Bureau. 
  • The Cathedral Church of St Nicholas, also known as Newcastle Cathedral, was built in 1359 on the site of a prior parish church destroyed in a fire and is notable for its lantern spire, constructed in 1448, which was used for centuries as a navigation point by ships travelling along the River Tyne. The cathedral is an iconic part of Newcastle’s skyline, being one of the tallest structures in the city. 
  • Seven Stories is a wonderful family attraction, being the first museum in the UK solely dedicated to children’s literature. Its name refers to the idea of the seven basic plots used in all stories and the fact that the museum is housed in a seven storey renovated Victorian mill. Artists and authors such as Philip Pullman, Quentin Blake, Terry Jones and Jacqueline Wilson have donated many original artworks and manuscripts to Seven Stories, and the museum is also the largest public collector of Enid Blyton material in the world.

What airport do you fly into for flights to Newcastle upon Tyne?

Booking a flight to Newcastle upon Tyne (NCL) is your only option if you intend on flying to Newcastle upon Tyne. It is only a 8.7 km journey from Newcastle to Newcastle upon Tyne’s city centre.