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Why Fly to Madrid?
A vacation to the Spanish capital of Madrid puts an endless array of experiences at your fingertips; whether you’re in the mood for world-class museum exhibits, browsing your way through charming open-air markets, witnessing the thrill of a bullfight or just lingering over plates of tapas, this European destination allows you to follow your whimsy. Savvy travelers know that cheap flights to Madrid are available throughout the year, and even those who’ve already been there tend to keep an eye on fares for a trip back. The dense urban center, sprawling countryside and enormous Prado Museum make it difficult to see it all in a single visit, and no other destination quite captures Madrid’s allure.
Which Airlines Fly to Madrid?
U.S. flights into Madrid arrive at Madrid-Barajas Airport (MAD), the largest airport in Spain and one of the busiest in Europe. Iberia Airlines, based in Spain, accounts for more than half the traffic through Madrid-Barajas and offers nonstop flights from Miami and New York. Of the more than 80 airlines offering service to Madrid from points around the world, five facilitate direct service from the U.S. to Madrid. United, through an agreement with Ireland-based Aer Lingus, flies daily from Washington-Dulles (IAD). American, Continental, Delta and US Airways also fly direct from cities including Newark (EWR), Philadelphia (PHL), Atlanta (ATL), Chicago (ORD), Dallas (DFW), Houston (IAH) and Orlando (MCO).
Popular Madrid Flight Routes
Flights from New York to Madrid
Flights from Miami to Madrid
Flights from Washington D.C. to Madrid
Flights from Newark to Madrid
Flights from Philadelphia to Madrid
Flights from Atlanta to Madrid
Flights from Chicago to Madrid
Flights from Dallas to Madrid
Flights from Houston to Madrid
Flights from Orlando to Madrid
Madrid Flight Tips
Quick Travel Guide to Madrid
Madrid has its fair share of impressive and iconic attractions, but before you dive right into the tourist must-do list, you may want to unwind after your long flight by doing as the locals do. When the sun goes down, socializing crowds embark on tapeos, the equivalent of bar-hopping, sampling the nightlife districts’ ubiquitous tapas bars. This is a great way to try a variety of fine Spanish wine and bite-size snacks inspired by traditional recipes. When you’ve had your fill, head to Calle Arenal, where several nightclubs invite you to dance the night away.
Once you’ve had time to recharge in one of the many posh Madrid hotels, consider meeting the challenge of the Prado, Spain’s most famous museum and one of the largest in the world. Much too large to appreciate even in two full days, you may need to make some difficult choices as to which Spanish masterpieces you cannot miss. And when you’re compelled to pick up a few souvenirs, check out the Rastro, Madrid’s sprawling flea market.
Though somewhat controversial, Spain’s famous bullfights still take place regularly in Madrid, and the less faint-of-heart can be a part of the excitement as a spectator at the plaza del toros in Ventas.
Santa Cruz de Tenerife