Norse Atlantic Airways, the low-cost carrier in Europe, announced a sale of fares for the purchase of flights until April 6.
Promotional fares aren’t available during July or most of August on most routes, but the deals are worth checking out, including $139 one-way fares from New York to Oslo and Boston to London.
“There’s never been a better time to start planning a trip to Europe thanks to global sales,” Bard Nordhagen, Norse Atlantic’s commercial director, said in a statement. “Whether you’re traveling on your next spring break or already thinking about summer travel, with these attractive prices, flying to Europe has never looked better.”
Tell us your story:Mobile device lost or damaged by an airline? USA TODAY wants to hear about it.
In a recent interview with USA TODAY, Norse Atlantic CEO Bjorn Tore Larsen also highlighted the favorable dollar-euro exchange rate, which makes travel to Europe historically cost-effective for US visitors.
“Americans now have the power of the dollar,” he said. “There is a huge demand for Americans to go to Europe.”
Norse Atlantic Fares Sale
Here are the deals available while the sale is underway:
New York JFK for him
- Oslo: $139
- London Gatwick: $149
- Berlin: $169
- Paris: $169
- Rome: $199
Los Angeles for him
- London Gatwick: $179
- Oslo $199
Fort Lauderdale in
- Oslo: $159
- London Gatwick: $169
Washington Dulles of
San Francisco in
Promotional fares are for economy light fares, which do not include checked or carry-on baggage, seat selection or in-flight meals.
Will summer 2023 be busy for travel?
According to Larsen, Norse Atlantic has seen strong bookings for its summer flights and airlines across the industry are preparing for another season of strong demand.
“We have very strong sales in basically all of our routes,” Larsen said.
Not so fast:JetBlue receives clearance to fly to Amsterdam, but has no plans to take off yet
During a presentation at the Economic Club of New York on Wednesday, JetBlue CEO Robin Hayes warned that summer demand is likely to remain strong, but that staffing issues at air traffic control, particularly in New York, could lead to in more headaches. Many airlines are shortening their schedules in advance in response to warnings from the Federal Aviation Administration.
Zach Wichter is a travel reporter for USA TODAY based in New York. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
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