Best time to find cheap flights, 2% potential price drop
Price for this month
From New York to Newcastle upon Tyne
Cheapest Prices for Newcastle flights by month
At the present moment the cheapest month to fly to Newcastle is currently September; with June being the most expensive. Prices will vary depending on multiple factors such as booking in advance, airline and departure airports and times.
When is the best time to fly to Newcastle?
Choose a month below to see average flight price and weather conditions.
$666 - $1586
44.6 - 68 °F
1.54 - 2.64 inches
March is typically the best time to fly to Newcastle, but there are other times where great deals are available. If you are looking for warm weather when you arrive off of your flight to Newcastle then August is statistically the hottest. April is historically the period with most rainfall.
When is the best time to book flights to Newcastle?
To ensure you get the cheapest price possible for a flight to Newcastle, you should look to book at least 54 days in advance of your intended travel date. The price of your flight may increase if you delay and leave booking until a week or so before departure.
Days before departure
Which day is cheapest to fly to Newcastle?
The cheapest day to fly to Newcastle is usually Tuesday. At the moment, Wednesday is the most expensive.
What time of day is cheapest to fly?
Newcastle flights can be made cheaper if you choose a flight in the afternoon. Booking a flight at noon will likely mean higher prices.
The port city of Newcastle owes its prosperity historically to industries such as coal mining, the wool trade, and shipbuilding and repair, however, the city is now more likely to be synonymous with nightlife. Party-goers come to Newcastle to experience the many clubs, pubs and bars of Quayside and Bigg Market, as well as the Diamond Strip that stretches along Collingwood Street and Mosley Street.
The historic city also features neoclassical (sometimes referred to as Tyneside Classical) architecture in the center of town and a medieval street layout (particularly visible in the narrow alleys near the waterfront), paired with newer marvels of engineering such as the Millennium Bridge. Even sections of ancient Hadrian’s Wall and other Roman ruins can be found in the area.
Although rain may occur throughout the year, Newcastle is one of the U.K.’s driest cities due to the rain shadow of the North Pennines. The region’s temperate oceanic climate is comparable to that of others in England. June and July are generally the warmest and driest months, while January and February are often the coolest.
Tourism in Newcastle peaks from June to September when the weather is most likely to be warm and dry.
January and February are typically the coldest months in Newcastle, and therefore, they are the low season for tourism, as the weather is less favorable. This is reflected in accommodations and travel costs and availability.
Newcastle’s downtown is relatively compact with many pedestrian-friendly areas. Most tourist sites are easily reachable on foot. However, the city also has a public transportation network including a metro system, buses and rail services to surrounding towns.
Newcastle Airport (www.newcastleairport.com) is located in Woolsington six miles northwest of Newcastle’s downtown. Durham Tees Valley Airport (www.durhamteesvalleyairport.com) is also accessible, and located near Darlington in County Durham, around 33 miles south of Newcastle.
Newcastle Castle, after which the city is named, is both a Grade I listed building and a Scheduled Ancient Monument, located in Central Newcastle. The site originally held a Roman fort, then a wooden Norman motte-and-bailey castle, and finally today’s castle, a stone keep built for Henry the II in the 12th century. The keep is accompanied by the Black Gate, added in the 13th century as an outer fortification.
The Great North Museum comprises the museum itself, Hancock and the Hatton Gallery (both based on the University of Newcastle’s campus). The museum’s collection includes fossils, preserved animal specimens, mummies, and a scale model of a Tyrannosaurus Rex. The gallery has a collection of more than 3,000 works of art, including some dating back to the 14th century.
Central Arcade, a stunning, mosaic-floored, glass-roofed, preserved Edwardian shopping arcade, provides a glimpse of the Newcastle of yesteryear. The arcade is home to many shops, including the J.G. Windows music shop – one of Newcastle’s oldest, established in 1908 – and the Tourist Information Bureau.
The Cathedral Church of St. Nicholas, also known as Newcastle Cathedral, was built in 1359 on the site of a prior parish church destroyed in a fire. It’s notable for its lantern spire, constructed in 1448, which was used for centuries as a navigation point by ships traveling along the River Tyne. The cathedral is an iconic part of Newcastle’s skyline, being one of the tallest structures in the city.
Seven Stories is a wonderful family attraction; it’s the first museum in the U.K. solely dedicated to children’s literature. Its name refers to the idea of the seven basic plots used in all stories and the fact the museum is housed in a seven-story renovated Victorian mill. The work of artists and authors such as Philip Pullman, Quentin Blake, Terry Jones, Enid Blyton and Jacqueline Wilson is represented in Seven Stories.