|Popular in||December||High demand for flights, 7% potential price rise|
|Cheapest in||September||Best time to find cheap flights, 3% potential price drop|
|Average price||£517||Average for round-trip flights in June 2022|
|Round-trip from||£404||From London to Bangkok|
|One-way from||£8||One-way flight from London to Bangkok|
Information is based on travel restrictions from United Kingdom to Bangkok
Most visitors from United Kingdom can enter Bangkok without restrictions.
COVID-19 testing requirements
Visitors from United Kingdom are not required to present a negative COVID-19 PCR test or antigen result upon entering Bangkok.
Visitors from United Kingdom are not required to quarantine after entering Bangkok.
Thailand Pass - The Thailand Pass is a web-based system for foreign travelers to fill in their travel and health information as well as upload the related documents before travelling. As of June 1, 2022 - Thai nationals are no longer required to fill-out the Thailand Pass form.
Returning to United Kingdom from Bangkok
COVID-19 testing requirements
Visitors from Bangkok are not required to present a negative COVID-19 PCR test or antigen result upon entering United Kingdom.
Visitors from Bangkok are not required to quarantine after entering United Kingdom.
LON - TH1
£476 - £760
32 - 36 °C
10 - 308 mm
The best time to visit Bangkok is between November and March when the weather is tropical yet comfortable. You’ll need to book your flights to Bangkok earlier to make the best savings during the peak season. At certain times in the year, flights to Bangkok can be as much as twice the price as flight tickets in the off season, so weigh up the pro’s and con’s of each season. Make sure to check for any events or festivals during the peak season and these will drastically rise the prices of your flights to Bangkok.
March to May is when Bangkok is unbearably hot for most people, so it’s best to avoid flights to Bangkok at that time of year if you hate the heat. May to October is rainy season, throughout which it is hot and humid, but not uncomfortably so making it an ideal time to find a cheap flights to Bangkok. During the summer in the UK is when you’ll find great deals on flight tickets for Bangkok and you’ll find cheaper accommodation due to less tourists flocking.
You’ll find cheap flights to Bangkok during the off season, but you’ll need to book a couple of months in advance to make savings on your flight tickets. If you’re visiting during a festival, make sure to book as early as you possibly can to avoid extremely expensive flights to Bangkok. If you are able to be flexible with your dates then you’ll have the best chances of securing cheap flight tickets and saving money on your flights to Bangkok. Try to sit on the right hand side of the plane as this will offer you the best views of Bangkok as you approach.
Flights from London to Bangkok: 11 hours 37 minutes
Flights from Manchester to Bangkok: 11 hours 42 minutes
Flights from Birmingham to Bangkok: 11 hours 42 minutes
Flights from Glasgow to Bangkok: 11 hours 45 minutes
Air France, British Airways, Etihad Airways, KLM and Lufthansa are amongst the major airlines that operate flights to Bangkok. Each airline offers different benefits and disadvantages at the same time, British Airways not only offer complimentary snacks and drinks throughout their flights to Bangkok, but you can also join their executive club for free, meaning you can earn free points to get discounts on future flights. Eithad on the other hand might not be the cheapest, but you’ll get fantastic comfort on your flights to Bangkok, as well as great onboard entertainment.
Also known as Suvarnabhumi Airport, Bangkok’s primary airport is still practically brand spanking new, having only opened in 2006. The distance to the city centre is 30km from the airport so it’s always helpful to know how you’ll get there before taking your flights to Bangkok. The Airport Express service operates from level 1 near entrance 8 of the airport and will charge around 150 baht for a journey on one of its four routes. The taxi stands are on the same level, but be prepared to haggle the cost of a ride to the city and make sure to agree on the fee before you get in.
Don Mueang International Airport:
Located approximately 40 km from Suvarnabhumi Airport, Don Mueang is Bangkok’s other international airport, serving passengers from all over the world. It’s around 26km from the city centre and there is a rail service that runs between the airport and the city. It is notoriously slow and very unreliable so it’s advisable to take the bus. You can jump in a bus from the airport but traffic in Bangkok can be very bad, so expect a long bus ride.
Suvarnabhumi International Airport (pronounced su-wan-na-poom), or Bangkok International, is located in Racha Thewa, Thailand, approximately 25km (16 miles) east of downtown Bangkok. It is the country’s busiest airport, and the third busiest in Asia, with almost 43 million passengers in 2010.
Suvarnabhumi Airport, meaning “Golden Land” in Sanskrit, features the tallest control tower in the world and the world’s largest single-building passenger terminal. Travellers can expect everything that most international airports offer – an extensive array of shopping and dining, facilities and services. Constructed almost entirely of glass, the interior of the terminal is well lit and airy. Moreover, numerous traditional artworks and fabrics draped from the walls and ceilings are a wonderful introduction to Thai culture.
Suvarnabhumi International Airport is clean, modern and well maintained and, like all Thai citizens, staff are exceptionally friendly and helpful. Expect nothing less than a world-class experience when visiting Thailand’s primary aerial gateway.
Situated in Bangkok, a mere 25km (15 miles) from the city centre, Don Muang Airport was, at its peak, the second biggest international airport in Asia. However, it closed its doors to commercial airlines after the opening of the new Suvarnabhumi Airport in 2006, before reopening in 2007 to domestic flights following complaints about the new airport. Today, the airport is used mostly for charter flights, for civil aviation, and by the military (the Royal Thai Air Force has a base here). Two of the three terminals are closed, and the third is used by only a handful of low-cost domestic airlines for non-connecting flights. Non-scheduled international flights occasionally make use of the International Terminal.
Most travellers agree that Don Muang (also sometimes spelled Don Mueang) remains a pleasant, functional domestic terminal.
Flights to Bangkok have seen a 239% increase in demand compared to the previous year.