Cheap Flights to Rome

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Home Europe Italy Cheap flights to Rome, Italy

Flights to Rome in 2021

Popular inJanuaryHigh demand for flights, 4% potential price rise
Cheapest inFebruaryBest time to find cheap flights, 2% potential price drop
Average price₱34,226Average for round-trip flights in February 2021
Round-trip from₱27,712From Manila to Rome
One-way from₱22,024One-way flight from Manila to Rome

Cheapest Prices for Rome flights by month

January
₱37,801
February
₱36,361
March
₱36,745
April
₱38,641
May
₱36,364
June
₱35,609
July
₱36,706
August
₱37,964
September
₱34,001
October
₱35,363
November
₱33,555
December
₱38,641
Currently, the cheapest month for flights to Rome is November. The most expensive month for flights is December. 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 Rome?

MNL - ROM
Price
₱33,555 - ₱52,980
ROM
Temperature
13 - 32 °C
ROM
Rainfall
6 - 49 mm
Flying to Rome in November is usually considered the best time to fly. However, you will find other deals are always available year round. If weather is an important factor for you when considering when to fly to Rome, the warmest period tends to be July, with the wettest being November.

When is the best time to book a flight to Rome?

Booking 24 days in advance of your planned departure date is, on average, the best time to get cheap flights to Rome. The general trend is that the closer you book to the departure date, the more expensive your flight will be.

Which day is cheapest to fly to Rome?

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

What time of day is cheapest to fly to Rome?

Flights in the morning are typically the cheapest time of the day to fly to Rome. Flights at noon are usually the most expensive.

Travellers booking flights to Rome will discover that a lifetime is not enough to enjoy everything that the Italian capital has to offer. The city of the seven hills on the River Tiber is ancient; every stick and stone of it sing out of glorious times past. It is where the gladiators fought in the Colosseum, where the devout prayed in the Pantheon, where Michaelangelo painted the ceilings of the Sistine Chapel and where millions of visitors have tossed a coin or two into the Trevi Fountain in hopes of their wishes coming true.

The devout still flock to Rome to visit the Vatican City, the residence of the Pope and a city-state of enormous cultural importance. The Basilica of St. Peter and the Vatican Museums draw millions of tourists each year. Michelangelo designed the basilica’s dome (you can climb the 323 steps to the top to enjoy sumptuous views of Rome) and, famously, painted the frescoes in the Sistine Chapel.

After the culture, soak up the atmosphere on the streets – Spanish Steps, Piazza Navona, the most theatrical of the piazzas, or Trastevere, bohemian and with a young vibe – and sample the hearty Italian fare.

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Rome climate

Winter is typically cool with December and January temperatures in the single digits and low teens (Celsius) and most of the yearly rainfall. Spring and autumn are Rome’s best weather seasons. April usually starts in the teens and temperatures reach the mid-20s in June. Summer can be very hot and dry with July and August temperatures in the high-20s.

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When is the best time to fly to Rome?

Peak season:

Rome’s peak tourist season begins just before Easter (when the greatest number of visitors step off their flights to Rome) and runs through October. June to the beginning of September is usually the most expensive and crowded time to travel to Rome. Many visitors come in the summer despite the warmer weather. It’s recommended that you don’t travel in Italy in August. Most of the population is on holiday for the month of August, especially the last two weeks of August. Even hotels, restaurants, and shops are closed as all the Romans go on holiday.

Off season:

Most attractions either go on shorter winter hours or close for renovations from late October to Easter. Some hotels and restaurants are closed for a month or two between November and February. However, during the winter months, especially January through March, you can often get into the open attractions and sights without having to wait in line.

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Getting around Rome

Don’t try driving a car or motorbike in Rome. The historic centre of the city is easily managed on foot and many streets don’t allow cars. Where the streets are open, traffic is heavy and congested and local drivers have little patience. You’ll enjoy the city on foot, especially if you have some comfy walking shoes to make your way over the cobblestones. For longer distances, take advantage of the public transport system, the Metrebus or Metro. You can find subway entrances by looking for a big red “M.” Most of the popular attractions have subway stops nearby and trains run from 5:30am until 11:30pm. On Saturdays trains run an extra hour until 12:30am. 

For after-hours travel, hop on a night bus, which run from 12:30am to 5:30am. Look for stops marked with an owl. The daytime buses and trams start running at 5:30am. You won’t get anywhere fast, but at least you can soak up some of the city while you get around. You’ll need to buy bus and metro tickets before you board.

 

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