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Why Fly to Arrecife?
Sitting on the southern coastline of Lanzarote, just north of the airport, Arrecife is the working heart of the island with about half of its population settled there. The busy port city is also a jump point for the other Canary Islands and the resort towns of Lanzarote, but it’s worth lingering a while to take in the town’s lovely seafront promenade and gardens around the recently restored landmark, the Gran Hotel. Perfect for enjoying a sundowner after a day on the city’s beach Playa El Reducto.You can use Travelzoo’s SuperSearch to find cheap flights to Arrecife.
Flying to Arrecife from the UK
There’s no shortage of UK airports which offer cheap flights to Lanzarote’s capital, mainly from holiday operator airlines and low cost airlines, which take between three and a half and four hours. In the south west you can travel from Exeter and Bristol and in the south from London Gatwick, Luton, London Stansted and Bournemouth. You can also fly from Cardiff, Edinburgh, Glasgow Prestwick, Newcastle and Leeds Bradford.
Popular Flight Routes to Arrecife
Flights from Exeter to Arrecife
Flights from Bristol to Arrecife
Flights from London Gatwick to Arrecife
Flights from Luton to Arrecife
Flights from London Stansted to Arrecife
Flights from Bournemouth to Arrecife
Flights from Cardiff to Arrecife
Flights from Edinburgh to Arrecife
Flights from Glasgow Prestwick to Arrecife
Flights from Newcastle to Arrecife
Flights from Leeds Bradford to Arrecife
Which Airlines Fly to Arrecife?
Thomas Cook Airlines flies there from London Gatwick, Luton, London Stansted, Bristol, Exeter, Cardiff, Leeds Bradford, Newcastle and Edinburgh. Thomson Airways also has a good regional network. Monarch flies from London Gatwick and Luton. You can get discounted flights with Easyjet from Liverpool and London Gatwick and from Ryanair out of Liverpool, Glasgow Prestwick, Edinburgh, Birmingham, East Midlands, Luton, London Stansted, Bristol and Bournemouth.
Mini Travel Guide to Arrecife
This bustling fishing port was once plagued by pirates and its two castles stand guard over the harbour as a reminder of the local people’s determination to protect their capital city. Castillo San Gabriel, built in 1590, now houses the ethnographic museum where you can learn about the city’s original residents, The Gaunche, while the Castillo San Jose, built in 1770s on the fringes of Arrecife by the Puerto Marmoles, has the country’s Museum of International Contemporary Art. The hub of Arrecife is around El Charco de San Gines on the waterfront where locals and holidaymakers congregate around Casa Ginory to eat fresh fish and kids paddle or totter about in the playpark. You’ll also find shopping is that little bit cheaper in Arrecife than the rest of the Canaries as it is less geared towards tourists and is a real working city.
Santa Cruz de Tenerife|
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