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Cheap flights to Tucson, AZ

Popular inOctoberHigh demand for flights, 31% potential price rise
Cheapest inJulyBest time to find cheap flights, 5% potential price drop
Average price$227Average for round-trip flights in March 2021
Round-trip from$146From Las Vegas to Tucson
One-way from$49One-way flight from Las Vegas to Tucson

COVID Restrictions

View COVID Travel Restrictions for Tucson

Can I fly to Tucson right now?

There are currently restrictions on flights to Tucson along with the rest of United States. Before you book or search for flights, consider the following restrictions: 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 looking to book a trip to Tucson and are outside of the restricted areas, please take the proper precautions and stay informed about traveling during COVID-19.
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Cheapest Prices for Tucson flights by month

January
$308
February
$314
March
$320
April
$328
May
$330
June
$357
July
$372
August
$334
September
$332
October
$352
November
$332
December
$335
Currently, January is the cheapest month in which you can book a flight to Tucson. Flying to Tucson in July will prove the most costly. There are multiple factors that influence the price of a flight so comparing airlines, departure airports and times can help keep costs down.

When is the best time to fly to Tucson?

LAS - TUS
Price
$308 - $433
TUS
Temperature
68 - 102.2 °F
TUS
Rainfall
0.24 - 2.36 inches
Flying to Tucson in January is usually considered the best time to fly. However, you will find other deals are always available year round. June sees the temperatures in Tucson peak to their warmest. August tends, on average, to see the most amount of rainfall.

Which day is cheapest to fly to Tucson?

The cheapest day to fly to Tucson is usually Monday. At the moment, Thursday is the most expensive.

What time of day is cheapest to fly to Tucson?

To get the best value, try booking a flight at noon when visiting Tucson. Generally the prices will increase for flights in the morning as these tend to have higher demand.

Tucson is a hybrid city where the Old West teams up with the New South to create a sunny blend of tradition and innovation. An energetic college town, Tucson is home to the University of Arizona, where thousands of students buzz throughout the city, bringing diverse backgrounds, academia, and vigor to the environment. 

Second largest in Arizona only to Phoenix, Tucson is built on an anthology of distinct neighborhoods that gives it more of a small-town, approachable feel. 19th century buildings line many of the major streets in Tucson, casting a glow of history, authenticity, and character that sets the stage for a memorable travel experience. Comprised of flat valleys and abundant mountain ranges, the city blends its culture just as well as it does its geography. 

Once in Tucson, you’ll immediately sense the cultural harmony of the city’s forward-thinking community and its backward reaching hold on its sacred history. Partially surrounded by the Saguaro National Park, Tucson manages to link its natural paradise with its developed innovations, like golf resorts, art museums, galleries, and restaurants. Its cultural beat resonates throughout each of the separate neighborhoods, and the gorgeous weather, cactus scenery, and Hispanic roots make it very appealing.

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Tucson climate

While there are some slight differences in the city’s seasonal climate, you can visit Tucson any time of the year to experience warm weather, sunny days, and outdoor bliss. Summer sizzles with temperatures in the 80’s and 90’s, but rainfall makes more than the occasional appearance in the months of July and August. Even in the winter, temperatures only drop to the 50’s and 60’s, creating perfect conditions for 18 holes on the green.

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Best Time to Fly to Tucson

All year round, travelers flood Tucson to enjoy its unbeatable weather, outdoor facilities, and cultural activities. No matter when you go, you’ll be satisfied.

Peak Season:

For the ideal weather, visit Tucson from September to April, when the sun is bearable, and rainfall is rare. 

Off-peak Season:

July and August are known to jump back and forth between scorching hot days, and muggy, wet showers. Although the hit-or-miss weather may seem unreliable, it’s possible to find deals on accommodations and cheap flights to Tucson during the summer.

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Getting around Tucson

Tucson doesn’t have much public transportation. When your land, you’ll need to board a taxi or shuttle from the airport for a short, 10-mile drive downtown. You’ll want to rent a car or bike to get around the city, but there are buses and Amtrak trains to cities like Phoenix and Los Angeles.    

 

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Tucson Travel Information

Saguaro National Park: It’s impossible to ignore the elegance and stillness of Tucson’s vibrant landscape. Easily recognized, the cactus is the symbol of the desert, which to this day still represents the vastness and wonder of Tucson as a city. Cacti can grow as tall as trees, and while they are somewhat threatened by increasing development and planters, they still don the city as spiky green banners. A stroll in Saguaro National Park will show you just how beautiful this plant truly is. Hiking trails and observation points allow for unforgettable photo opportunities and forest picnics with unbeatable views. If you’re booking flights to Tucson for the joy of natural wonder, and are still aching for more, then consider renting a car and making the 350-mile trek to the triumphant Grand Canyon. The trip can last up to seven hours by car, so you may want to consider staying overnight. 

University of Arizona: All those hoodie-wearing, book-toting, beer-drinking students might seem like they own the city, but what they’re really doing is taking advantage of all of Tucson’s amazing opportunities around every corner. Sometime during your Tucson travel, make a point to visit the University of Arizona’s campus, where buildings steeped in academia are paired with sprawling green space, all containing the city’s future innovators. Pay special attention to the University’s Museum of Art, which encompasses works spanning from the Renaissance to the 20th century. Famed pros like Rembrandt, Picasso, O’Keeffe, Warhol, and Rothko don the walls of this special collection. 

Great Tucson Beer Festival: If you’re all about malt hops, barley, and a little carbonation, then book flights to Tucson to enjoy its annual Great Tucson Beer Festival, which takes place every September. Held in Tucson’s Electric Park Stadium, the festivities welcome people from all over the country. Beer loves sample from over 60 of the finest breweries in the southwest showcasing more than 200 different brews. Beer, snacks, and live music pack the place every year, so be sure to buy your tickets in advance. 

Spas: If you’re not a running, jumping, outdoorsy kind of traveler, there’s something more relaxing in Tucson: The perfect way to shake off your aches is to spend a luxurious day at one of the city’s most lavish spas. Some center around health and fitness, and others master pure relaxation. Spend an hour immersing yourself in a decadent hot stone massage, or treat yourself to a facial, seaweed wrap, or all-over scrub to feel your best. Spend a peaceful day of solitude on your own, or pamper you and someone special by booking a spa day for two. 

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Other local departures to Tucson, Arizona from United States