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Home Flights Europe Italy Cheap flights to Venice, Italy

Cheap flights to Venice, Italy

Round-trip from $441 From Las Vegas to Venice
One-way from $422 One-way flight from Las Vegas to Venice
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 Venice related to COVID-19?

Yes, there are currently restrictions on flights to Venice along with the rest of Italy. Before you book or search for flights, consider the following restrictions: Italy has banned travelers who have stayed or transited through the following countries in the last 14 days: Armenia, Bahrain, Bangladesh, Bosnia Herzegovina, Brazil, Chile, Kosovo, Kuwait, North Macedonia, Moldova, Montenegro, Oman, Panama, Peru, Dominican Republic, and Serbia. As of August 12, travelers flying to Italy from Malta, Spain, Greece and Croatia must bring a molecular or antigenic testing result issued within 72 hours of travel. Travelers arriving from member states of the European Union, states party to the Schengen Agreement, the United Kingdom, Andorra, Monaco, San Marino, and the Vatican City may enter Italy and will no longer be required to self-isolate unless they have stayed or transited through a country where Italy continues to require self-isolation. Generally, countries within the EU are exempted from isolation requirements; however, as of July 24, people who have been in Romania and Bulgaria within the past 14 days are subject to a mandatory 14-day quarantine on arrival in Italy. Full details of this as well as the list of 'high-risk' areas can be found here. Travelers who have spent the last 14 days in one of the following countries may now also enter Italy, but will be subject to a 14-day quarantine: Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, Montenegro, New Zealand, Rwanda, Serbia, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia, Uruguay. For more information, see here. Italian/EU/Schengen residents and people traveling on business, for health reasons, or in an emergency may enter the country from countries other than those listed above. However, they will be subject to health surveillance and isolation for 14 days. Business travelers must inform the regional Department of Prevention of their arrival, 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. Travelers whose destination is the island of Sardinia are also required by the local authority to register their trip in advance using the form here. Travelers arriving in Calabria must present a completed Health Declaration Form upon arrival. The form can be obtained at https://home.rcovid19.it/ Travelers arriving in Puglia must present a completed "Health Declaration Form" upon arrival. The form can be obtained at https://www.regione.puglia.it/web/salute-sport-e-buona-vita/-/riapertura-delle-regioni-regole-per-gli-spostamenti-da-e-per-la-puglia. Travelers arriving in Sicily must present a completed "Health Declaration Form" upon arrival. The form can be obtained at https://www.lasicilia.it/userUpload/moduloregione.pdf 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 looking to book a trip to Venice and are outside of the restricted areas, please take the proper precautions and stay informed about traveling during COVID-19.

Which day is cheapest to fly to Venice?

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

What time of day is cheapest to fly to Venice?

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

Grand canals and singing gondoliers provide the backdrop to the romantic city of Venice. Enter a world where cars are banned and bridges keep the city connected. In Venice, everyone travels by boat. Hop on board for an experience of a lifetime.

Along the narrow canals are small wine bars and intimate restaurants packed with locals and tourists. Venice’s historic center is dividing into six quarters – San Marco, Dorsoduro, San Polo, Santa Croce, Cannaregio and Castello. Visitors can explore each quarter by hopping on a gondola and traveling down the Grand Canal, which intersects each district. The most famous of all, San Marco, can become very crowded with tourists in the summer and prices rise in the restaurants and cafés surrounding the popular square. Many travelers visit Venice during the off-season to avoid some of the crowds, not to mention the heat and the smells from the canals that float through the town in August. But at any time of year the jaw-dropping beauty of Venice is bound to impress. The town was once the centre of Italy’s commercial greatness and the palazzos and churches of the Renaissance period are spectacular.

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Venice climate

Summers (June to August) are hot and sticky with daytime temperatures in the 80s and higher. The pollution limits the view, and the sirocco winds bring in more heat from the south. Late afternoon thunderstorms often hit briefly in summer. Winter starts with heavy rains, and there is a chance of flooding in November and December. January and February are the coldest months with temperatures ranging from the low 30s to mid-40s. Spring is clear and crisp with lots of rain into June.

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Best Time to Fly to Venice

Venice has visitors year-round but most Venice flights and hotels are packed from April to October, especially the periods from Easter to June and September through October. Christmas, New Year, and Carnevale (February) are also very busy. If you plan on visiting during these times, make your reservations in advance.

Early spring may be the best time to visit. September has the next best weather, but October has fewer crowds.

The rain in November and December often causes flooding, and you may end up walking in water. With the dampness the winters can also be cool and sometimes the city is blanketed in snow, but this is also a great time to find cheap flights to Venice and discounted hotel rates.

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Getting around Venice

Venice’s unique geography limits transportation to two methods: walking and boating. Cars and bicycles are banned in the city, but you can take water buses/ferries, water taxis and gondolas. The water buses (vaporetti) mainly serve the Grand Canal and you’ll have to wrestle with crowds in the summer. Water taxis aren’t cheap, and they’ll cost extra if you have large bags or are traveling at night, on Sundays or holidays. While gondolas may be the quintessential Venetian form of transport, they’re also very costly. Walking is the most enjoyable way to get around the city. Embrace getting lost. The city isn’t very big and wandering through unknown streets and squares is part of its charm. 

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Venice Travel Information

  • The bridges are instantly recognizable – Rialto Bridge, Ponte dei Sospiri (Bridge of Sighs) and Ponte degli Scalzi (Bridge of the Barefoot). Ponte dell’Accademia gets its name from the Accademia di Belle Arti, Venice’s school of art, which has a magnificent collection of paintings by artists including brothers Gentile and Giovanni Bellini, Canaletto, Tintoretto and Titian.
  • Tour of the Doge (the residence of the ruler of Venice) includes the administrative offices, torture chambers and the prison cell from which Casanova, the famous adventurer, writer and lover, escaped.
  • While touring the Grand Canal (the main street) by vaporetto (waterbus) or gondola, feast your eyes on the palaces. The most sublime are the Doge’s Palace, Palazzo Grassi, Ca’ d’Oro (Palazzo Santa Sofia) and Palazzo Venier dei Leoni, which houses the Peggy Guggenheim Collection.
  • The Piazza San Marco is dominated by Saint Mark’s Basilica, which was built in the 11th century. The remains of Saint Mark the Evangelist, Venice’s patron saint, lie in the basilica.
  • The Basilica di Santa Maria della Salute (Basilica of St Mary of Health/Salvation) is known as the Salute, and is one of the largest – and most beautiful – churches in Venice. It owes its existence to the plague, or more correctly, in 1630 with the city ravaged by plague, the Senate decreed that if Venice was spared further deaths, they would build a new church and dedicate it to the Virgin Mary.
  • Take a day trip from Venice to the outlying islands in the lagoon; Murano, for its glass work, or Burano for its lace. Torcello, meanwhile, has a 7th-century cathedral. And there is also the beach of Lido di Venezia.
  • For a taste of “local” Venice, head to the Rialto Market. That’s where Venetians go to buy fish and vegetables.

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Other local departures to Venice
Home Flights Europe Italy Cheap flights to Venice, Italy