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 Sardinia related to COVID-19?
Travel to Sardinia is currently restricted due to COVID-19. The restrictions for Sardinia are based on the Italy restrictions which are: Italy has restricted the entry of all visitors who are traveling as tourists.
Italian residents and people traveling on business, for health reasons, and in an emergency may enter the country. However, travelers must inform the regional Department of Prevention of their arrival, and are subject to health surveillance and isolation for 14 days, and must submit a declaration that they entered Italy for proven work reasons for a maximum of 72 hours, or for a justified extension for specific needs for an additional 48 hours.
All travelers must submit a completed self-declaration form to the airline before arriving in Italy.,
Effective from June 3, 2020, travelers arriving from Andorra, Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czechia, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Monaco, the Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland or the United Kingdom will be allowed to enter Italy.
Residence permits issued by Italy with expiration dates between January 31, 2020 and July 31 2020 will be considered valid until August 31, 2020.. If you are planning to travel to Sardinia from an unrestricted area, please consider travel safety tips during this time.
Cheapest Prices for Sardinia flights by month
Currently, the cheapest month for flights to Sardinia is March. The most expensive month for flights is July. The cheapest prices are shown above but prices will vary according to departure times, airlines, class and how early you book.
When is the best time to fly to Sardinia?
Choose a month below to see average flight price and weather conditions.
LAS - OLB
$385 - $1459
55.4 - 82.4 °F
0.43 - 3.35 inches
Flying to Sardinia in February is usually considered the best time to fly. However, you will find other deals are always available year round. August sees the temperatures in Sardinia peak to their warmest. October tends, on average, to see the most amount of rainfall.
It isn’t called the Emerald Coast for nothing. Known for its pristine beaches and endless views of sparkling green seas, the island of Sardinia remains a first-class tourist destination for those travelers seeking luxury and privacy in Italy. While there are no direct flights to Sardinia, travelers heading to this regatta-strewn region can book Sardinia flights to Cagliari from Rome, Milan and Florence. Cagliari is Sardinia’s main town and hosts the largest population of the island. It’s also where Sardinia tourists can find museums, cathedrals and a little more liveliness than the rest of the island. Depending on what part of the island you’re staying in, flights to Sardinia arrive in Cagliari, Olbia Costa Smeralda (northeast of Sardinia), or Algero Fertilia (northwest of Sardinia).
Sardinia has a typically Mediterranean climate, but the south is generally much drier than the north western region, which receives a lot of rain in winter. The wettest months are November and December, while July and August are the hottest and the driest with an average of about 95F and sometimes reaching 104F. In winter temperatures average about 50F along the coast.
Visit the Santu Antine Nuraghe between Macomer and Sassari, which is the most famous of the nuraghi stones. Then scour the rest of the island to find your own personal favorite.
Don’t miss the cheese and honey pastries fried in oil (sebadas) or the crayfish (aragosta), suckling pig (porceddu) or tuna or mullet roe (buttage). Sardinian food is straightforward and good.
Alghero is one of the busiest resorts and you may be surprised to find the road signs remind you of Barcelona. Many of the inhabitants have Catalan origins and in the 14th century it was known as Little Barcelona.
All the corks in Italy’s wine bottles have come from the cork trees on Sardinia.