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Cheap flights to Arizona

Flight route prices based on searches on Cheapflights within the last 3 days, monthly prices based on aggregated historical data.
Popular inJuneHigh demand for flights, 15% potential price rise
Cheapest inSeptemberBest time to find cheap flights, 5% potential price drop
Average price$101Average for round-trip flights in June 2021
Round-trip from$105From Las Vegas McCarran to Arizona
One-way from$10One-way flight from Las Vegas to Arizona

COVID Restrictions

View COVID Travel Restrictions for Arizona

Can I fly to Arizona right now?

Travel to Arizona is currently restricted due to COVID-19. The restrictions for Arizona are based on the United States restrictions which are: Entry restrictions

The United States has restricted the entry of all foreign nationals who have passed through or have been in China, Iran, Most European Countries (Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Italy, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Monaco, San Marino, Vatican City), the UK, Ireland, Brazil and South Africa in the past 14 days. With the exception of certain travelers which includes certain family members of US citizens or permanent residents including; spouses, children (under the age of 21), parents (provided that his/her US citizen or permanent resident child is unmarried and under the age of 21), and siblings (provided that both the sibling and the US citizen or permanent resident are unmarried and under the age of 21); There is also an exception for travelers with the following visas: A-1, A-2, C-1, C-1/D, C-2, C-3, CR-1, CR-2, D, E-1 (as an employee of TECRO or TECO or the employee's immediate family members), G-1, G-2, G-3, G-4, IR-1, IR-4, IH-4, NATO-1 through NATO-4, or NATO-6 visa; Members of the US Armed Forces, spouses, and children of members of the US Armed Forces; Travelers with invitation of the USA government for a purpose related to the containment/mitigation of the Coronavirus (COVID-19); Travelers with documents issued by the US Department of Homeland Security, US Customs and Border Protection, or US Department of State indicating that the traveler is exempt from the restriction; B1 crew crewmembers that are engaged in lightering, Outer Continental Shelf (OCS) activity, wind farm activity, private air/sea crew and other similar crewmember activities; Students with an F-1 or M-1 visa and their F-2 and M-2 dependents, if they arrive from or have been in Ireland, the UK or Schengen Area in the past 14 days.

Entry requirements

All travelers, 2 years of age or older (including US citizens and transit passenger) must present a negative COVID-19 viral or antigen test result issued 72 hours prior to departure or have a proof of recovery from the virus within the last 90 days prior to boarding the plane. Travelers must complete a disclosure and attestation form before departure. Exemptions or waiver to the testing requirements may be granted by the CDC on an extremely limited basis when emergency travel (like an emergency medical evacuation) must occur to preserve someone’s life, health against a serious danger, or physical safety and testing cannot be completed before travel. US citizens and permanent residents arriving from the UK must present a medical certificate with a negative COVID-19 PCR or antigen test result issued within 72 hours prior to departure. Travelers arriving in New York State must complete the Traveler Health Form. Travelers arriving in Massachusetts must complete the Massachusetts Health Form.

Quarantine requirements

Travelers are advised to get tested 3-5 days after travel and stay home and self-quarantine for 7 days after travel. Even if they test negative, they must still stay home and self-quarantine for the full 7 days. If the test is positive, isolate to protect others from getting infected.​​ Travelers who did not get tested, are advised to stay home and self-quarantine for 10 days after travel.​

All other info

Travelers are subject to COVID-19 measures set by the state/territory of their final destination. For more information go to CDC website.

If you are planning to travel to Arizona from an unrestricted area, please consider travel safety tips during this time.
Hide COVID Travel Restrictions for Arizona

Cheapest Prices for Arizona flights by month

The cheapest ticket to Arizona found for each month in 2021 based on historical flight searches by Cheapflights users.
January is currently the cheapest month to fly to Arizona. At this moment in time June is the most expensive month. These prices are determined by multiple factors and booking in advance can help keep costs down if your schedule is not as flexible.

When is the best time to fly to Arizona?

Average Phoenix Sky Harbor Intl flight ticket prices and weather conditions for 2021 and 2022 by month.
$203 - $360
68 - 107.6 °F
0.04 - 1.14 inches
Flying to Arizona in January is usually considered the best time to fly. However, you will find other deals are always available year round. If you are looking for warm weather when you arrive off of your flight to Arizona then July is statistically the hottest. March is historically the period with most rainfall.

When is the best time to book a flight to Arizona?

The best time to book flights to Arizona is 35 days before your desired departure date. The cost of your flight will likely increase significantly if you book two weeks in advance of your flight.

Which day is cheapest to fly to Arizona?

At the moment, Friday is the most economical day to take a flight to Arizona. Wednesday is likely to be the most costly.

What time of day is cheapest to fly to Arizona?

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


Arizona Travel Guide

 Deciding where to go in Arizona is an adventure in itself. There are as many choices as there are interests and passions. Golfing, hiking, climbing, and horseback riding are all popular. Artists, hippies, and new-agers head for Bisbee, Jerome, and Sedona. If history is your passion, tour Frank Lloyd Wright’s Taliesin West, Walpi (the oldest Hopi village on First Mesa), and the Four Corners region. For shoppers, buying a Navajo rug in Tuba City may be at the top of your Arizona wish-list list. And nearly everyone who comes off a flight to Arizona wants to see the wondrous sites of the painted desert and the Grand Canyon.

Wherever you go in Arizona, you’ll experience its diverse culture and history. One-third of the state belongs to Native Americans who have lived here for hundreds of years. Spanish explorers came through the area, followed by settlers. Once air-conditioning became popular, even more people settled in the desert regions.

From desolate landscapes to sophisticated shops and galleries, whether you’re here to see the sights, relax, experience history, or rejuvenate your spirit, step off your Arizona flight and get ready for a truly memorable stay.

 What’s the weather like in Arizona?

 Arizona’s desert and mountain climates make it a year-round destination. The desert can reach temperatures over 100 degrees in summer, but may drop to the 60s in winter. In the northern mountains, summers can be quite pleasant, but the winters may be icy and snowy. Check before you plan your flights to Arizona as some places may surprise you. Sedona hits the high 90s in summer, but gets cool enough in the winter to see snow.  During the summer, the desert has thunderstorms that come up very quickly and cause flash floods. In winter, desert temperatures can drop to below freezing at night.

 When is the best time to fly to Arizona?

Peak Season:

Winter is the peak season in central and southern Arizona, and summer is the peak season in northern Arizona and the mountains. Spring and fall are great times to visit. The mountains are cool and the desert is warm, and in spring the desert’s flowers are in bloom.

Off Season:

Summer is the off season in the desert and southern Arizona. Conversely, winter is the off season in northern Arizona. Check for cheap flights to Arizona in early fall – some desert resorts still offer summer rates so you can really buy a bargain vacation!

When is the best time to book a flight to Arizona?

Depending on where you’re headed to in Arizona, the best time to book a flight will vary. Because October to May is the peak travel time for the desert areas of Phoenix and Tuscon, booking a flight in late September or early June is a good idea if you’re planning on a budget. Flights tend to be cheaper, and you’ll get basically the same experience. To the north, the Grand Canyon is busy all year round so do your homework to get the best flight deals. Search Cheapflights well in advance of your visit to get reasonable fares for your travel dates.

How long is the flight to Arizona?

Phoenix Sky Harbor Airport and Tucson International are the two largest airports in Arizona, welcoming millions each year. The length of your flight will depend on its origin, with flights from Orlando to Phoenix taking approximately six hours. You’ll be in the air for a little over four hours if you fly to Phoenix from Detroit, and air time from Los Angeles to Tucson is about 1.5 hours. Expect a flight from New York City to Tucson to run about six hours with a possible layover.

Which airlines fly to Arizona?

Both Phoenix Sky Harbor and Tucson International airports serve multiple domestic carriers on a daily basis, including Delta, American, Alaska, United and Virgin America. International airlines include Air Canada and WestJet with the only Transatlantic service being on British Airways from London’s Heathrow airport to Phoenix Sky Harbor.

 What should you pack for a flight to Arizona?

 Check the weather in Arizona before packing your suitcase to give you an idea on what you’ll want to bring. The summer months in the desert areas of Phoenix and Tucson can be blistering, with temps hitting above 100 degrees F, so you’ll want to bring light, breathable cottons to help beat the heat and plenty of sunscreen. Winter temps in that area are typically mild, meaning you can get by with a layered look and a light jacket or sweater. The further north you head into the Grand Canyon area, the more likely you’ll see more seasonal averages—bring along heavier sweaters and jackets for winter visits, and pack a summer wardrobe for travel in the months of May through September.

Getting to and around Arizona

 Driving is probably the best bet for traveling round Arizona. Tucson and Phoenix have public transportation for commuters, which also goes to some of the attractions, but driving in these cities is generally reasonable. Free parking is available outside of downtown Phoenix, although finding a parking space can take some time in Old Scottsdale and the more popular malls. In Tucson, parking spaces are relatively easy to find and the fees are low. Look for car rental rates and discounts when you book your Arizona flights. Many car rental agencies offer markdowns on daily rental rates during the off-season when tourism is low.

Depending on your destinations in Arizona, you may want to drive just to take in the scenery. However, Arizona is the sixth-largest state, so if you are short for time, you may want to take flights around Arizona. There are regional airports in Mesa, Payson, Prescott, Sedona, Chandler, and Scottsdale, and regional commercial carriers to fly you across the state quickly.

What are some things to do in Arizona?

 While Arizona’s biggest tourist draw is admittedly the Grand Canyon, the state is filled with opportunities for fun and relaxation no matter where your travel tastes lie. The Canyon itself offers a multitude of day and overnight hiking opportunities from the South Rim to the North Rim and areas in between. Stop at Mather Point on the South Rim for some of the most breathtaking sunset views.

Visitors to Phoenix are never at a loss for things to do, from museum visits to sporting events. Spend the day strolling the paths of the Desert Botanical Garden, and get an education on the types of flora that thrive in the dry, water-starved environment, or head indoors with the kids to the Phoenix Children’s Museum and explore multiple hands-on experiences that are crafted for the whole family to enjoy.

If your travel plans take you to Tucson, head to the Pima Air & Space Museum and take a trip back through aviation history. The museum offers shuttle service to nearby Davis-Mohthan Air Force Base and the infamous Boneyard, the largest storage area for out-of-service military aircraft. The site is home to planes ranging from WWII to the present. Get your shopping on with a day spent at La Encantada, an outdoor shopping area that features a collection of high-end shops and restaurants to pique your interest.

 Tips for your stay in Arizona

  • Phoenix draws visitors with its warm and sunny winters. Outdoor activities range from golfing and hiking in the desert and mountains to horseback riding and hot-air balloons. Phoenix is also home to the renowned Heard Museum and the Desert Botanical Garden with its diverse collection of desert flora, and Taliesin West is in nearby Scottsdale.
  • Set in the Sonoran Desert valley, Tucsonis surrounded by mountains, some higher than 9,000 feet. The city offers world-class golf resorts, museums, galleries, and the cultural diversity of its Native American, Hispanic, and Anglo residents. The Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum (a zoo and botanical garden) is to the west in the Saguaro National Park, and the southernmost ski area in the US is just a short drive away.
  • The drama of Sedona’sred-rock buttes, canyon walls, and mesas against the Arizona turquoise sky is a sight to be seen, particularly at sunset. Surrounded by forest, Sedona has some of the best outdoor access of any Southwestern city, and for a change of pace, eclectic shops and galleries. The area is rapidly becoming built up, so see it soon.
  • Prescottsits in a valley at the northern edge of the Bradshaw Mountains. The area has four moderate seasons and is popular for its climate, scenery, and outdoor activities with visitors and retirees alike. Prescott’s rich history is reflected in the downtown area’s 1890s saloon, cattlemen’s hotel, courthouse plaza, and museums.
  • Lake Havasu City is the site of London Bridge, brought over from England and reconstructed over a channel. Under the bridge is an English Village, complete with shops and restaurants. The city also has water activities that draw college students on spring break, weekend warriors, and snowbirds and retirees in winter.

 Finding Flights from Arizona

 Most airlines that offer service into Arizona’s major airports also offer return flights or service to the next destination on your itinerary. JetBlue, United, American and Alaska Airlines are among these airlines. Search Cheapflights for affordable fares that match your travel plans, including these:

Cheapflights from Tucson to Seattle

Cheapflights from Tucson to Chicago

Cheapflights from Phoenix to Atlanta


Plan enough time to get to the airport and through security with at least 30 minutes before boarding. Most airlines suggest arriving at the terminal two hours before domestic departures to ensure you have enough time. Both Tucson International and Phoenix Sky Harbor airports have onsite rental car returns to make the process simpler, and both airports are serviced by public transportation, taxis and airport shuttles. Take the Metro light rail in Phoenix to the 44th Street and Washington stop to get to the airport. A free shuttle from that stop makes multiple stops at Sky Harbor’s terminals.

Looking for more information on Arizona’s major airports before you book your trip? Check out Cheapflights Arizona Airport Guides for tips on traveling, getting through the airports and how to get around town.

Popular Destinations in Arizona

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