Direct flights to Dublin
Dublin is a popular destination for travelers from all parts of the world. Here you can learn more about the Irish capital and find all direct flights available to Dublin Airport.
Dublin Airport is the largest airport in Ireland. In total there are 197 airports with direct flights to Dublin from 40 different countries and 20 U.S. states. The airport is a hub for Aer Lingus. You can easily reach Dublin with daily non-stop flights from 20 other major hubs like London (British Airways), Amsterdam (KLM) and Frankfurt (Lufthansa).
Non-stop routes to DUB:
Dublin lies on Dublin Bay and overlooks the Irish sea that divides Ireland and Great Britain. The city ranks among the top tourist destinations in Europe and in the last decade there has been an economic boom, which has seen areas of Dublin change dramatically. Dublin is filled with beautiful period buildings with elegant Georgian architecture.
Getting to Dublin
Dublin Airport is the busiest airport in Ireland and one of the ten busiest in Europe. It is situated about ten kilometers north of the city centre and provides a number of transport options, including hundreds of daily bus and coach services operated by companies such as Dublin Bus, Air Link, Urbus and Bus Eireann. Travellers who would rather go by car can find taxis on the forecourts directly outside terminals one and two or hire a vehicle from firms such as Hertz, Budget and Avis.
Find a direct flight to Dublin
No matter the destination, a direct flight is always a good idea when it comes to traveling by air. Dublin Airport is well connected to most parts of the world, which makes it rather easy for you to find a direct flight here. Below we present some of the more popular direct routes to Dublin, both from American airports and from other parts of Europe. By using the links you get direct access to all flight options from each airport.
Direct flights to Dublin from the US
- Direct flight from New York (JFK) to Dublin (DUB)
- Direct flights from Washington (IAD) to Dublin (DUB)
- Direct flights from Boston (BOS) to Dublin (DUB)
- Direct flights from Newark (EWR) to Dublin (DUB)
- Direct flights from Chicago (ORD) to Dublin (DUB)
Direct flights to Dublin from other European airports
- Direct flights from London (LHR) to Dublin (DUB)
- Direct flights from Amsterdam (AMS) to Dublin (DUB)
- Direct flights from Paris (CDG) to Dublin (DUB)
- Direct flights from Frankfurt (FRA) to Dublin (DUB)
- Direct flights from Lisbon (LIS) to Dublin (DUB)
Dublin is Ireland's capital city and is situated on the estuary of the Liffey river on the island's east coast. The city itself spans a land area of some 115 square kilometers and is home to some 1.7 million people in the wider metropolitan area. Banking, finance, IT and construction are among the capital's biggest industries, although tourism also makes a substantial contribution to the local economy.
Dublin can trace its history back to the ninth century AD, when it was established as a Viking settlement. It remained so until a Norman invasion of Ireland was launched from Wales in 1169. Visitors interested in learning more about the city's history can head to some of its landmarks and monuments, which date back hundreds of years.
Another interesting theme that travellers might want to explore is Dublin's literary heritage, with the likes of Oscar Wilde, James Joyce and Samuel Beckett all hailing from the city.
Five must sees in Dublin
One of the first stops for many people touring the Irish capital's historic sites will be Dublin Castle, which is situated at a strategic point at the junction between the Liffey and the Poddle tributary. A castle has stood at this location since the 12th century, although most of the complex as it appears today dates from the 1700’s.
The National Museum of Ireland also offers a fascinating journey back in time, with a range of exhibits and artifacts associated with Irish art, culture and natural history. The museum has three branches in Dublin.
At the Writers Museum, guests can explore the lives and work of some of the city's most esteemed literary celebrities. Books, letters, portraits and personal belongings associated with figures such as George Bernard Shaw and WB Yeats are among the items on display.
Another distinctive aspect of Irish culture and history is celebrated at the Guinness Storehouse. Visitors to this site - which is Ireland's number one visitor attraction - can learn everything they ever wanted to know about Guinness.
Families and animal lovers spending some time in Ireland's capital city might be interested in visiting Dublin Zoo. Opened in 1830, the zoo is the largest in the country and is home to everything from snakes and crocodiles to elephants and chimpanzees.
Direct flights travel tip
By picking up a copy of the Thirsty Travellers pub guide and discount card, visitors can find out about some of Dublin's unique drinking establishments and where to find them.
The guide lists dozens of pubs throughout the capital, including the oldest in Ireland, the smallest in the city and the venues offering the best traditional music, Guinness, Irish coffee and whiskey.
When to go to Dublin
Dublin has a relatively mild maritime climate, with warm summers regularly offering temperatures climbing into the 20’s in degrees C from May to August.
People who want to minimize the risk of wet weather would be advised to avoid traveling in December and January.