Discount airlines in Europe: Wikis

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Up to date as of January 14, 2010
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Boarding at Ryanair, no assigned seats
Boarding at Ryanair, no assigned seats

This article is a travel topic.

This is one of several Wikitravel articles about Discount airlines.

Europe has a number of low cost airlines, the largest and most established being easyJet [1], RyanAir [2], germanwings [3] and Air Berlin [4]. These airlines have stirred up air travel within Europe by dramatically cutting fares.

The European Open-Skies Treaty of 1992 blew the lid off the system in place before, where national government would restrict access to their airspace to expensive 'flag-carriers', such as British Airways [5] or Lufthansa [6]. This enabled airlines to fly anywhere they wished in the European Union without government approval.

Ryanair was the first airline in Europe to try this model, and now has many followers offering low fares across the continent. These are boom times for cheap air travel in the European Union, with fares on some routes as low as €10 (£7, US$12) one-way including tax (though average fares for international flights are around €80 one-way).

Do not overlook other European airlines: for example depending on the your destination, dates and time budget the normally expensive Swiss airline can be cheaper than a so-called discount airline, when all costs and times are included from source to destination. Another example is OLT, which offers business flights, can be cheaper than any alternative airline for some legs.

Tickets and pricing

Most discount airlines in Europe sell their tickets exclusively over their website or the phone, and tickets are not available via travel agents. Most are ticketless; you simply turn up at the check-in desk with your passport and confirmation number. A credit or debit card is a very good idea for booking tickets. Most discount airlines sell their tickets as single journeys only.

The pricing structure is complex, with fares fluctuating strongly according to demand, often on an hourly basis, and the same rule "get as much money as a traveler is ready to pay" that invented by traditional carriers. There are no hard rules for obtaining the cheapest fares. In fact, fares can vary from as little as £1 or £2 on special promotions, right up to £500 - such as a London-Geneva return flight, during the Feb half-term weekend (winter holidays in most of the schools).

The following will however increase your probability of obtaining very inexpensive fares:

  • Do fly in mid-week
  • Do fly early in the morning or late at night
  • Do fly in low season (Spring and Autumn)
  • Do make use of sales. These sometimes appear 3-5 weeks prior to departure, however this is by no means guaranteed.
  • Don't fly during public holidays.
  • Don't book your ticket less than two weeks in advance

Connecting tickets

For most traditional airlines it is possible to book a flight from A to B with a connection at C on a single ticket. For many low-cost carriers, this is not possible as they only offer single "point to point" flights. To make a connection with a low-cost carrier, you need to purchase two separate tickets, one from A to C, and another from C to B, and these count as separate contracts. Connecting low-cost flights can save on cost but it has a few disadvantages:

  • You are not guaranteed to make the connection to your final destination. If your first flight is delayed, so that you miss the connection, it is your responsibility. The airline fulfilled the first contract by bringing you to the connection point albeit delayed, and you failed to arrive at the airport in time to get your second flight. Travel insurance may sometimes cover an event like this, paying for another ticket on a later flight, but only if you have put up a safe connection time.
  • All checked luggage will need to be picked up at your connection point as if that were your final destination. It then needs to be checked in again as if you are departing from that airport.

However, some low-cost carriers want a share of the market with transporting connecting passengers, and have policies which allow for connecting tickets. Note that connecting flights here refers to connections to another flight on the same airline. Planning low-cost flight connections can be complicated and requires access to vast amounts of data. The Dohop.com [7] flight search engine can find low-cost flight connections and compares them to other options. Very few low-cost carriers offer connecting tickets to different airlines. (Many traditional carriers don't offer such tickets either although interline agreements often exist.)

  • Ryanair does not offer connecting tickets, and discourages people from flying with them if they need to connect. [8]
  • easyJet do not offer connecting tickets, and advise passengers who need to connect to calculate a two hour connection time. [9]
  • Air Berlin offer connecting flights on their website.
  • Norwegian generally operate point-to-point and recommend a connection time of 2 hours. If you have calculated two hours but still miss the connection, Norwegian will rebook you to a later flight subject to available space. Connecting flights can sometimes be booked on a single ticket online ("onlining") for a surcharge of 40 NOK, and in those cases they are responsible for bringing you to your destination. [10]
  • Air Baltic offer connecting flights on their website.
  • Wizzair do not offer connecting flights, and accept no liability for missed connections. Passengers are advised to calculate "sufficient time".
  • Germanwings offer connecting flights, and can often check your luggage through to your destination. [11]
  • bmibaby do not offer connecting flights, and do not accept responsibility for missed connections.[12]
  • Flybe offer connecting tickets, and will try to reaccommodate passengers onto the nearest available flight if a connection is missed.
  • Jet2 do not offer connecting flights, and accept no responsibility for missed connections.[13]
  • Monarch Airlines do not offer connecting flights, and accept no responsibility for missed connections.[14]
  • Smart Wings do not offer connecting flights unless expressly stated otherwise. They recommed a two hour connecting time, but do not guarantee the connection. [15]
  • Transavia do not offer connecting flights on their website. Their general conditions of carriage say "If a passenger is prevented from traveling within the period of validity of the ticket because Carrier: ... (5) causes the passenger to miss a connection; ... the validity of such passenger’s ticket will be extended until Carrier’s first flight on which space is available for that passenger in the class of service for which the fare has been paid."[16]
  • Meridiana do not offer connecting flights on the website; the conditions of carriage do not cover the issue.[17]
  • Clickair do not offer connecting flights and do not accept responsibility for missed connections. Their website has a "multi-reservation" service, but that does not mean that the connection is in any way guaranteed or that the airline accepts responsibility for it. [18]
  • Iceland Express do not offer connecting flights per se, though they have a service which sets up connecting routes. The contract of carriage accepts no responsibility for missed connections. [19]
  • Discount airlines are often much more strict about their fares. For example, while in traditional airlines they usually allow some baggage over the weight limit, WizzAir will charge you €6 for each kg over the limit. Also, some airlines have lower limits than the usual 20 kg. A few kilograms of weight can double your ticket price. Check your terms carefully and weigh your luggage before a journey.
  • Food is usually not served during the flight, or it is available for a fee. It's best to bring your own food and water. Liquids are generally not allowed through security anymore, but you can bring an empty bottle and fill it up at a drinking fountain or restroom tap. Alternatively, buy bottled water after security check.
  • In-flight entertainment isn't normally provided either. Again, bring your own (laptop, music player, book or magazine)--although electronic devices are not allowed during landing and takeoff, as they are not with traditional carriers.
  • Most discount airlines try to lower airport fees, so they often use smaller and more distant airports, sometimes quite far away from the city they state they fly to. For example Paris Beauvais Airport is some 90 km from Paris, bus costs about €13 one-way and it takes about 1h15 to get to Paris (taxi would be €130-150 one-way).
  • Discount airlines do not wait for late running passengers, since an idle plane waiting for a passenger costs money. Check in desks shut promptly at the advertised time. If you are one minute late, they will not let you check in. Also, if you do not get to the boarding gate in time, you may find the plane gone and your luggage sitting on the ground. In these circumstances you will not get a refund, but you may get a transfer to a later flight if there is room.
  • Many airlines have changed their schedule with as little as week before departure, so the flight is up to 10 hours earlier/later than in the original reservation. Options they typically give are: accept the change; re-book on a different flight (normally you still have to pay the difference in ticket price but no fee); or accept a refund. Note that purchasing another ticket with either that airline or another at a week's notice may be very expensive relative to your original purchase. When flying low cost it is always better to have good cancellation policy from the supplier connecting with the flight (next flight in your itinerary; hotel at your destination; car rental at the destination airport etc).
  • Many discount airliners are "point-to-point" airlines, and do not sell connecting tickets if you need to take two planes to reach your destination. This means you might need to collect your luggage and check it in again for the next leg of the journey, and they do not take responsibility if you miss your connection, even if your connecting flight is with the same airline. This could force you to purchase a new ticket for the next flight. Some low cost carriers (notably Air Berlin) do offer end-to-end tickets, but normally only if you book the entire journey as a single ticket.
  • Do check out deals from the traditional carriers as well, especially on return trips they may have offers rivalling those of the discount carriers. Following competition from discount airlines, traditional carriers such as BA have also cut their fares on competing routes, and are often only about 20% more expensive than discount airlines, a price worth paying if the journey to the airport is cheaper and faster. Sometimes they can even be cheaper than discount airlines, especially during public holidays.
  • Also check high speed rail connections in countries where they are available (France, Spain, Germany, Italy, UK). Railway companies have started to offer discounted advance fares (as low as €20 one-way) in response to competition from budget airlines. Travelling by high speed train can often be faster and cheaper than by discount airline, once you take into account the cost and time needed to get to the airport, as well as lenghty embarking/disembarking procedures.
  • Contrary to public perceptions, most budget airlines have an excellent safety record.
  • The flight frequency and departure/arrival times are usually worse on discount carriers compared to traditional ones.
  • Traditional carriers will rebook you on the next available flight for free if something happens. Low cost carriers often charge for this or force you to buy a new ticket.
easyJet plane taking off
easyJet plane taking off

easyJet [20] carried 30.3 million in 2005 making them just smaller than Ryanair and the 7th busiest airline in Europe. Fares are priced as single segment one way trips. Their website allows you to book multiple flights simultaneously however, and even allows you to exchange a flight you have purchased for a different flight of your choice on their website providing a partial refund (e.g. changing to a flight on a different date and/or with different passenger names). If you change planes at an Easyjet hub you must collect your luggage and check it in again at the hub. You can book a return at the same time as the outbound but you get no discount for doing so. Some of the advanced features on the Easyjet website are only available if you create an account for yourself on the website.

Following Ryanair, easyJet has no free weight allowance for luggage, and charge for all checked luggage. However, they do not charge extra for printing a boarding pass at the airport.

EasyJet has hubs in 3 London airports (Gatwick, Stansted, Luton) as well as Basel, Berlin, Bristol, Dortmund, Edinburgh, Geneva, Paris (CDG and Orly), Liverpool and various other UK and European airports. As well as these hubs they serve 70 other airports throughout Europe and Morocco, with over 260 routes.

EasyJet operate an ever-expanding network, keep your eyes peeled to their site. Unlike Ryanair, easyJet tend to operate out of principal airports, such as Barcelona rather than Barcelona Girona, in Spain.

Tickets can range from €20 to €420, all inclusive one-way.

There are no advance seat assignments. However, Easyjet offers the option for pre-boarding for a small surcharge. This could be well worth the money for some travellers. However, this only works where gates lead directly to the plane: if you have to take a bus to the plane, your pre-boarding will only get you on the bus early. After that, it's a scramble with everyone else, pre-boarding or not.

Ryanair plane
Ryanair plane

Ryanair [21] is Europe's largest budget airline with 49 million passengers in 2007 making them Europe's 3rd largest airline and 14th in the world. Ryanair carries more international passengers than any other airline. Fares are priced as single segment one way trips. If you wish to change planes in a hub then you must book the two segments separately, and there is no transfer of luggage. You can book a return at the same time as the outbound but you get no discount for doing so. Ryanair charges a credit card fee of €10 per person and segment, which can only be avoided with a few (mostly British) debit cards. If you miss a second flight due to a delay in the earlier Ryanair flight, you will not get a refund for the missed flight and will be forced to buy a new ticket at the applicable price, which may be higher than you originally paid.

Ryanair has a lot of add-on fees such as €10-20 per bag per segment, up to 15kg before an excess charge of €15/kg applies. There is no free checked baggage allowance on Ryanair, and carry-on rules — one bag up to 8 kg, and not a gram over — are zealously enforced.

Ryanair operate a huge network in Europe, and are generally (but not always) the cheapest airline on the routes where they compete with another airline. They have 27 hubs: in Shannon, Dublin, Glasgow (Prestwick), Liverpool, London (Stansted & Luton), Brussels (Charleroi), Düsseldorf (Weeze) Frankfurt (Hahn), Stockholm (Skavsta), Milan Bergamo, Rome, Barcelona and add more practically monthly. They serve 142 European destinations as well as Morocco, with 627 routes.

Ryanair uses small airports that can be quite far from the the city they purport to serve so check carefully your travel time and costs estimates.

Ryanair keeps extremely low prices by setting a standard customer behaviour (typically an airport to airport travel without on flight meal and hand luggage only) and placing additional fees for every addition you need. So you'll be able to catch a €20,- fare for a London - Milan flight, but you'll be heavily charged for on flight meal, every item of checked-in luggage and so on. If you need a basic and cheap transport service, Ryanair is definitely a good choice.

In order to give a faster check-in to passengers with hand luggage only, Ryanair allows to check-in in advance via their website and a fixed fare €10.00 return per checked bag, if booked in advance (else doubled at the airport). Luggage weight limits are 10kg for hand luggage and checked luggage is paid for in 15 kg increments.

Compared to most other budget airlines, Ryanair provides very limited compensation in the event of flight cancellations, despite the EU regulations. Typically, Ryanair will only provide a replacement seat on a later Ryanair flight (which can depart up to 3 days later than the original flight), or a full refund of the single journey price. Alternative travel arrangements and accommodation is not normally provided by Ryanair. Passengers wishing to return on the same day are normally forced to purchase a new non-advance ticket with a different airline, which can easily exceed the price of the original ticket by a factor of ten. Therefore, it is not advisable to travel with Ryanair if you're not insured against flight cancellation or if you have important work commitments the day after the return flight.

Also bear in mind that Ryanair is very strict about checking in online and printing your boarding pass at home. You will be hit with a £40 pound issuing fee if you leave your boarding pass at home. You must have deposited any checked-in luggage no later than 40 min prior to the scheduled departure time. When flying with Ryanair it is advisable to get to the airport early.

Tickets start from €0.01 all inclusive one-way during promotions, however always check the full final cost of the fare including all "taxes" and "fees" before booking. Most Ryanair flights that are advertised for €0.01 end up costing at least €10 after such taxes, even before airport tax

Air Berlin

Air Berlin [22], Europe's third largest discount airline, operates a huge network between Austria, France, Egypt, Germany, Hungary, Portugal, Spain, Tunisia, Greece and the UK. Tickets can be booked one-way at no penalty. They are also one of the few European budget airlines offering connecting flights, i.e. via their hubs in Nürnberg, Germany (NUE) or Palma de Mallorca, Spain (PMI). The main long-haul hub is Dusseldorf, Germany (DUS), secondary long-haul connections via Berlin (TXL) and Munich (MUC) in Germany or Zurich (ZRH) in Switzerland. Works in an alliance with Fly Niki, Belair, LGW and LTU (continental flights), LTU (long-haul Africa, America, Asia) Hainan Airlines (to China) and S7 Airlines (to Russia).

Also one of the very few low-cost-airlines which serve free beverages and food on their flights, even short ones, and to allow seat reservations, even prior to check-in.

Tickets start from €29 all inclusive one-way.

Other low cost airlines

There are 62 low cost airlines in Europe, and this number is rapidly changing. Here are a few of the biggest, grouped by their base country.

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Baltic states

Latvia

  • Air Baltic [23] have a wide variety of cheap fares from Riga, which can be used as a transit point. E.g. it is cheaper to travel Odessa-Riga-Kiev with airbaltic than Odessa-Kiev directly with regular-fare airlines. (from €14 all inclusive, one-way.)

Lithuania

  • Air Baltic [24] might be used to find some flights from Vilnius.
  • Ryanair [25] has some cheap flights from Kaunas (second biggest city in Lithuania).

Star1.com is another airline.

Balkans

Bulgaria

  • Wizzair [26] offers regular flights to Sofia, Bourgas and seasonal (summer) flights to Varna
  • Easyjet [27] offers regular flights to Sofia

Romania

  • Blue Air [28] operates 24 routes
  • Ryanair [29] has cheap flights from Constanta to Pisa or Bologna
  • Wizzair [30] is currently the cheapest operator out of Romania, and has many routes to major European cities

Serbia

  • Germanwings [31] offer flights from Belgrade to Cologne-Bonn and Stuttgart.
  • Norwegian Air Shuttle [32] operates routes from Belgrade to Oslo and Stockholm.

Western Europe

Ireland

  • Aer Lingus [33] operate many routes to and from the Republic of Ireland. Fares as low as €1 on certain routes mean that flying to or via Ireland can be very cheap. (from €28 all inclusive, one-way.)
  • Ryanair (see above)

England and Wales

  • BMI Baby [34], a subsidiary of bmi, have bases in, Cardiff, Manchester and East Midlands. They operate domestic flights to Scotland and Northern Ireland and international flights all over Europe.
  • EasyJet (see above)
  • FlyBe [35] operates out of the UK to many European destinations
  • jet2 [36] operate out of UK airports Belfast, Blackpool, Edinburgh, Leeds/Bradford, Manchester and Newcastle to destinations throughout continental Europe. The airline has been given an award for 2006 by consumer review site, Review Centre [37], based on customer ratings of the airline.
  • Monarch [38] Operates scheduled low-cost flights from London Luton, London Gatwick, Birmingham and Manchester airports to various destinations in mainland Spain, the Balearics, Portugal, Gibraltar, the Canaries and Cyprus.
  • Thomsonfly [39] Operates from many UK airports to destinations across Europe and Northern Africa, as well as to Tel Aviv.
  • FlyThomasCook [40] Offering flights from 21 UK airports to 75 destinations using a fleet of 24 modern aircraft.
  • London cheap flights [41] Offering cheap flights from all Europe, to every UK airports.

Scotland

  • FlyGlobeSpan [42] based in Scotland (Glasgow, Edinburgh) had cheap flights over Europe, a few cheap flights to Canada and direct service between Sanford/Orlando Florida and Glasgow. They have now gone into administration.

Austria

  • Lauda Air [43] operates out of Austria to many European destinations.
  • Niki [44] operates out of Austria to many European destinations. Serves free beverages and food. Has an alliance with AirBerlin.

Czech Republic

  • Smartwings [45] operates out of Prague.

Germany

  • LTU [46] operates out of Germany. Europe and worldwide destinations (Asia, North America). Has recently been taken over by AirBerlin (see above)
  • Condor [47] operates out of major airports in Germany (doesn't use obscure airports) and sells tickets starting at 29,00 € one-way within Europe, putting it into the discount airline bracket as well. Offers free food and beverages catered by Lufthansa parent.
  • Germanwings [48] operate a large network out of German airports Berlin, Cologne-Bonn, Hamburg, and Stuttgart. The airline also offers guaranteed connection flights between some of its destinations. (from €20 all inclusive, one-way, to all destinations.)
  • TUI Fly [49] former Hapag-Lloyd Express operate a large network out of Stuttgart, Cologne/Bonn, Hanover, Hamburg and Berlin. Flies as far as Greece and Israel. (from €20 all inclusive, one-way.)

Hungary

  • Wizzair [50] is a Hungarian airline which operates out of Poland and Hungary (fares are from €20 all inclusive, one-way.) At the beginning they charged for all checked luggage, but in the last years they allow weights up to 15 kg free. Please check in advance as the policy on baggage can change without any notice

Slovakia

  • Danube Wings [51] is a Slovakian airline based out of Bratislava which flies to numerous destinations across Ireland, the United Kingdom, Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece, Spain and France just to name a few. Some of the flights are summer only destinations.

Poland

  • Wizzair [52] (see 'Hungary' above)
  • Norwegian [53] operates direct flights from Warsaw to Oslo-Gardermoen, Bergen, Stavanger, Stockholm-Arlanda, Athens, Dubrovnik, Split, Rome, Salzburg, Paris-Orly and Malaga; from Krakow to Oslo-Gardermoen, Oslo-Rygge, Bergen, Stavanger, Copenhagen-Kastrup and Stockholm-Arlanda; from Wroclaw, Szczecin and Gdansk to Oslo-Gardermoen.

Switzerland

  • Helvetic [54] operates out of Zürich to mainly destinations around the Mediterranean.
  • FlyBaboo [55] operates out of Geneva to mainly destinations around the Mediterranean and East Europe.

France and the Benelux

Belgium

  • Brussels Airlines [56], the successor of SN Brussels Airlines and Virgin Express, operates from Brussels to destinations in Italy, Spain, Greece, Germany, Switzerland, the UK and other countries. With B.Flex, fares start at €49 all inclusive, one way. Brussels Airlines also has an extensive network of destinations in Africa.

France

  • L'avion [57] low cost business fares Paris to New York.

Netherlands

  • MartinAir [58] operates out of Amsterdam, offers worldwide destinations.
  • Transavia [59] (former BasiqAir), Operates out of Amsterdam to many European destinations.

Iberia

Spain

  • Air Plus Comet [60] Based in Madrid, travels several places in Western Europe and Latin America. They have now gone in to administration.
  • Clickair [61] operates out of Spain to 35 European & Spanish destinations, with main hubs in Barcelona, Sevilla and Valencia. It's a subsidiary of Iberia and some of Clickair flights are shared with Iberia.
  • Spanair [62] operates throughout Spain and to a few other European destinations. Owned by SAS and a member of Star Alliance.
  • Vueling [63] operates out of Barcelona (Spain) to many European destinations.

Italy

  • Meridiana / Eurofly [64] operates out of Italy to many European & Italian destinations.
  • Wind-Jet [65] operates out of Italy to many European & Italian destinations.
  • Myair [66] operates between several French, Italian, Romanian, Turkish and other European airports, unfortunately, flights have been suspended
  • Blu-Express [67] operates within Italy and to Thailand & Mediterranean destinations

Greece, Turkey and Cyprus

Greece

  • Aegean Airlines [68] operates from Athens to the Greek islands and the biggest cities of Europe.

Turkey

  • Corendon [69] operates out of Turkey to Germany, Belgium and the Netherlands
  • Easyjet [70] operates from Istanbul to Basel/Mulhouse.
  • Onur Air [71] operates a Turkish domestic network.
  • Pegasus Airlines [72] operates from istanbul to Germany,Netherlands, Switzerland

Scandinavia

Finland

  • Blue1 [73], a Scandinavian Airlines subsidiary and a Star Alliance member, operate routes within Europe (mainly from Helsinki) and eight different cities in Finland. Not really low-cost, but often offers very competitive prices.

Iceland

  • Iceland Express [74] operates out of Reykjavik to 13 airports in Europe including London, Berlin, Paris and the Nordic capitals Copenhagen, Stockholm & Oslo.

Norway, Sweden, Denmark

  • Norwegian [75] operates out of Norway, Sweden, Denmark and Poland. Has very cheap flights. Took over Sweden's FlyNordic in 2008. Main hubs: Oslo (Gardermoen and Rygge), Stockholm, Copenhagen and Warsaw. Domestic flights within Norway, Sweden and Denmark, and international flights to destinations in Europe (primarly from the four hubs, but also from some smaller cities in Norway). Norwegian operates in 25 european countries (plus Morocco, Egypt and the United Arab Emirates), and has flights to more than 70 destinations.
  • Cimber Sterling [76] was formed when established Danish airline bought some of the assets of the bankrupt low cost airline Sterling. Now operates out of Copenhagen and Billund to several destinations in southern Europe and Britain as well as Danish domestic and intra Scandinavian flights.

Based outside Europe

Canada

  • AirTransat [77] is a Canadian airline which operates from several Canadian cities (Calgary, Halifax, Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto, Vancouver & Winnipeg) to the UK and Europe (fares are from $99 all inclusive, one-way.)

Asia & Australia

  • Air Asia [78] is a low cost airline based in Kuala Lumpur. It provides network services to Europe and Australia.

Low cost airline hubs

If you cannot find a direct flight with a low cost carrier, it may be necessary to change flights at a low cost airline hub. Make sure you leave plenty of time for connections, as you will not be refunded if you miss a flight. It may be sensible to stay overnight in a city near the hub to be sure you won't miss the flight.

Airport name (airport code) Low cost airlines Local cities
Alicante (ALC) Monarch, Easyjet, Air Berlin, FlyBe, Ryanair, Thomas Cook, Jet2, thomsonfly, transavia , Sterling Alicante, Barcelona
Amsterdam Schiphol (AMS) Easyjet, Sterling, transavia, SkyEurope, Blue1 Amsterdam, Haarlem, Leiden
Barcelona (BCN) Monarch, Clickair, Easyjet, Thomsonfly, Air Berlin, tuiFly, Germanwings, Jet2, SkyEurope, Sterling Barcelona, Alicante
Orio al Serio Airport (Bergamo - BGY) Ryanair, My Air, Alitalia, BMI Baby, and many others flying Europe-wide, see [79] Milan
Berlin Schoenefeld (Brandenburg - SXF) Easyjet, Ryanair, Air Berlin, Germanwings, tuiFly, Condor Berlin, Potsdam
Berlin Tegel (TXL) Air Berlin, Sterling, HapagLloydExpress, tuiFly, transavia Berlin
Bucharest Baneasa (BBU) Blue Air, Wizz Air, Skyeurope, Germanwings, MyAir, EasyJet Bucharest
Brussels (BRU) Brussels Airlines, Sterling, Blue1, Condor, Jetairfly, Thomas Cook, SkyEurope Brussels
Budapest (BUD) Wizz Air, SkyEurope, EasyJet, Ryanair, Sterling, Jet2.com, AerLingus, Germanwings, Air Berlin, Norwegian Air Budapest
Cologne/Bonn (CGN) Easyjet, Germanwings, Air Berlin, tuiFly, Wizz Air Cologne, Bonn
Dublin (DUB) Ryanair, Blue1, FlyBe, Germanwings, SkyEurope Dublin
Hamburg (HAM) airbaltic, Air Berlin, Blue Wings, Brussels Airlines, Easyjet, FlyBE, Germanwings, Hamburg International, Intersky, norwegian.no, Pegasus, TUIfly, Hamburg
Liverpool (LPL) Easyjet, Ryanair, Flybe, Wizz Air Liverpool, Manchester, Preston
London Luton (LTN) Monarch, Easyjet, Ryanair, First Choice, Flybe, Thomas Cook, Thomsonfly, Wizz Air Luton, London
London Stansted (STN) Easyjet, Ryanair, Air Berlin, Kibris Turkish Airlines, FlyGlobespan, Norwegian.No, SkyEurope, Germanwings, Atlantic Airways, Blue1, AtlasJet, Transavia, Fly Niki Cambridge, London
Malaga (AGP) Monarch, easyJet, Ryanair, Thomsonfly, Flybe Malaga
Munich (MUC) Easyjet, Brussels Airlines, Air Berlin, tuiFly, HapagLloydExpress, German Wings, Blue1 Munich
Paris Beauvais (BVA) Blue Air, Ryanair, Wizz Air Paris
Paris Charles de Gaulle (CDG) Easyjet, Sterling, Air Berlin Paris
Pisa (PSA) Ryanair, Easyjet, tuiFly Pisa
Stuttgart (STR) Air Berlin, tuiFly, Condor, Germanwings Stuttgart
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