Flight route prices based on searches on Cheapflights within the last 3 days, monthly prices based on aggregated historical data.
Are there currently restrictions on travel to Liverpool related to COVID-19?
Yes, there are currently restrictions on flights to Liverpool along with the rest of United Kingdom. Before you book or search for flights, consider the following restrictions: The United Kingdom has not implemented any entry restrictions, but is monitoring direct flights into the country from certain areas.
Several airports have suspended certain services, closed terminals, and reduced transportation schedules, so check the details of the specific airport in advance. Additionally, many airlines have grounded their planes.
All travelers entering the United Kingdom must present a completed "Public Health Passenger Locator Form" to immigration upon arrival.
The United Kingdom announced a mandatory 14-day quarantine for all travelers which started on June 8. Freight workers, medical professionals traveling to help with the fight against coronavirus, and travelers arriving from Ireland, the Channel Islands and the Isle of Man are exempt from the quarantine requirement.
From July 10, travelers from the following places will not be required to self-isolate upon arrival, unless they’ve visited or stopped in any other country or territory in the preceding 14 days:
Andorra, Antigua and Barbuda, Aruba, Australia, Austria, the Bahamas, Barbados, Belgium, Bonaire, Sint Eustatius and Saba, Croatia, Curaçao, Cyprus, Czechia, Denmark, Dominica, the Faroe Islands, Fiji, Finland, France, French Polynesia, Germany, Greenland, Grenada, Guadeloupe, Hong Kong, Hungary, Iceland, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Macau, Mauritius, Monaco, the Netherlands, New Caledonia, New Zealand, Norway, Poland, Réunion, San Marino, Serbia, Seychelles, South Korea, Spain, St. Barthélemy, St. Kitts and Nevis, St. Lucia, St. Pierre and Miquelon, Switzerland, Taiwan, Trinidad and Tobago, Turkey, Vatican City, Vietnam.
Ireland is already exempt as part of the common travel area, as are the Channel Islands and the Isle of Man. The 14 British Overseas Territories are also exempt.
All travelers on flights to the UK must wear face coverings on aircraft and on public transport upon arrival thereafter. Passengers using taxis and private hire vehicles should also use a face covering for the duration of their journey. Drivers may refuse to transport passengers who do not follow guidance for safe travel.
Review the UK government’s entry requirements, and read more about travel restrictions for the UK.
. If you are looking to book a trip to Liverpool and are outside of the restricted areas, please take the proper precautions and stay informed about traveling during COVID-19.
Cheapest Prices for Liverpool flights by month
March is currently the cheapest month to fly to Liverpool. At this moment in time July 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 Liverpool?
Choose a month below to see average flight price and weather conditions.
LAS - LPL
$429 - $1468
44.6 - 68 °F
1.81 - 3.86 inches
Whilst there are several times of the year to choose from, March is seen as the time to fly to Liverpool, however, it is possible to get good deals throughout the year. July tends to be the warmest period in Liverpool so if you are looking for sun or warmer climates then look to fly around this time. October is the wettest if you need to factor this in to your plans.
Which day is cheapest to fly to Liverpool?
At the moment, Sunday is the most economical day to take a flight to Liverpool. Thursday is likely to be the most costly.
What time of day is cheapest to fly to Liverpool?
At the moment, flights in the evening are likely to offer the best value for money for your Liverpool trip. A flight in the morning will more often than not be of higher cost.
One of England’s largest cities, Liverpool grew in wealth and influence over the 18th and 19th centuries to become a powerhouse of trade and industry. The city’s historical significance is reflected in its status as the first city outside London to be awarded blue plaques by English Heritage, which recognizes the “significant contribution made by its sons and daughters in all walks of life.”
Among these famous Liverpudlians (or “Scousers”) are Paul McCartney, John Lennon, George Harrison and Ringo Starr. Beatles tourism has blossomed in the proud city, where tours of significant sites such as former residences are available in abundance. Modern Liverpool is not content to rest on its laurels, however, and its buzzing music scene draws acclaimed groups and artists from around the globe to perform at its many music venues. The Echo Arena, which seats about 11,000, plays host to concerts by renowned musicians and other high-profile music and sporting events.
In 2008, Liverpool was granted the title of European Capital of Culture, an accolade that raised the city’s profile in England and internationally. Visitors will enjoy its nightlife and restaurant scene as well as the museums, theaters and galleries that call Liverpool home.
Typical of England’s climate, July and August are usually the warmest months, while January and February are typically the coolest. Rainfall occurs throughout the year, but the most rain usually comes from December through February.
June through September constitutes Liverpool’s peak season, as the weather is often warm and dry during this time period.
The city sees the fewest visitors from December through February when weather is cold and there is a high chance of rain. May through June, and October through November, are good off-peak times to visit, as they come just before and after peak season, but crowds are few and the weather is relatively favorable.
Central Liverpool is small enough that most major sites are easily reachable on foot. There are also many picturesque and easy bike routes through the city.
Buses are available, running from downtown to two main bus terminals – Queen Square and Liverpool ONE – outward. Train service operates from three main central stations: Moorfields, Lime Street and Central Station.
Albert Dock, a UNESCO World Heritage site containing the largest single collection of Grade I listed buildings in the U.K., is one of Liverpool’s most popular tourist attractions. The dock is of paramount importance to the city’s maritime history and now houses the Merseyside Maritime Museum, as well as other institutions such as the Tate Liverpool, the Beatles Story exhibition and a range of bars, cafes and restaurants.
The Beatles Story exhibition is dedicated to Liverpool’s famous sons. Beatles fans flock to the site to learn about the history of the Fab Four from attractions including the Fab4D Experience and replicas of famous Beatles-related sites.
Liverpool Cathedral was founded in 1904 but building wasn’t completed until 1978, due to wartime difficulties and cost issues. The cathedral is the largest in the U.K. in square feet, and its Grand Organ is the largest organ in the U.K.
World Museum offers free entry and contains collections that focus on natural and physical sciences as well as archaeology and ethnology. The museum originally opened in a different building in 1853 as the Derby Museum of the Borough of Liverpool.
The Williamson Tunnels of the Edge Hill area are an intriguing piece of Liverpool’s history. They were built under the direction of businessman Joseph Williamson in the 19th century and their purpose is largely unknown. One theory is that he commissioned the labyrinth simply to provide employment for local laborers, an act of charity that allowed beneficiaries to save face. The Williamson Tunnels Heritage Center, which opened in 2002, hosts guided tours through parts of the underground network.