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Why Fly to Paris?
Iconic monuments, beautiful architecture and world-class museums embody Paris's rich cultural heritage, while classic bistros and elegant restaurants pay homage to its gastronomic traditions. Wide boulevards lined with chic boutiques offer a sophisticated shopping scene and a uniquely French café culture adds to the ambience. These factors make Paris a beguiling city-break destination and it is often possible to find cheap flight deals to the city.
Flying to Paris from the UK
Paris has two major airports, Paris Charles de Gaulle and Paris Orly. A third, Paris Beauvais, is mainly served by charter and budget airlines including Ryanair. Being such a popular destination, a wide selection of airlines operate direct flights to Paris from the UK and cheap flight deals are readily available. Direct flights depart from airports including London City, Heathrow, Gatwick and Luton, plus Edinburgh, Newcastle and Bristol. Direct flights from London typically take less than 90 minutes.
Popular Flight Routes to Paris
Flights from London Heathrow to Paris
Flights from London Gatwick to Paris
Flights from Manchester to Paris
Flights from East Midlands to Paris
Flights from London Luton to Paris
Flights from Newcastle to Paris
Flights from Exeter to Paris
Flights from Edinburgh to Paris
Flights from London Stansted to Paris
Which Airlines Fly to Paris?
Air France operates direct flights from several UK airports including London Heathrow, London City, Birmingham, Manchester, Bristol and Edinburgh. British Airways also offers a number of flights from the UK. Paris is served by low-cost carriers and these tend to offer the cheapest flight deals. easyJet and Flybe fly to Charles de Gaulle from across the UK, while Ryanair has flights to Beauvais departing from Scotland. Indirect flights go via various destinations including Amsterdam and Milan.
Mini Travel Guide to Paris
Paris is split into 20 arrondissements and the River Seine runs through the centre of the city. The Right and Left Banks of the Seine have distinct characters: the Left is traditionally associated with the city's intellectual and artistic past, while the less bohemian Right Bank is home to the capital's commercial centre and the famous Champs-Élysées.
Opportunities for sightseeing in the city are virtually limitless, but Notre-Dame, the Louvre and Palais-Royal should feature on any first timer's agenda. With its striking architecture and extensive modern art collection, the Centre Pompidou is another popular attraction.
Paris’s most famous landmark, the Eiffel Tower offers superb views across the city and is home to two restaurants, one with a Michelin star.
From its vast departments stores and upmarket boutiques to flea markets and quirky galleries, Paris’s visiting shoppers will be spoilt for choice. Le Bon Marché and Printemps brim with luxury fashion and designer labels, while flea markets sell all sorts, from vintage fashion and costume jewellery to retro furniture and antiques.