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Cheap Flights to Ohio
|Popular in||August||High demand for flights, 13% potential price rise|
|Cheapest in||February||Best time to find cheap flights, 3% potential price drop|
|Average price||£708||Average for round-trip flights in July 2020|
|Round-trip from||£647||From London to Columbus|
|One-way from||£473||One-way flight from London to Columbus|
Cheapest prices for Ohio flights by month
When is the best time to fly to Ohio?
Choose a month below to see average flight price and weather conditions.
LON - CMH
£439 - £823
5 - 30 °C
59 - 126 mm
When is the best time to book a flight to Ohio?
Booking 24 days in advance of your planned departure date is, on average, the best time to get cheap flights to Ohio. 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 Ohio?
The cheapest flights to Ohio are usually found when departing on a Wednesday. The departure day with the highest cost at present is Sunday.
What time of day is cheapest to fly to Ohio?
Ohio flights can be made cheaper if you choose a flight in the morning. Booking a flight in the afternoon will likely mean higher prices.
Ohio is one of America’s leading manufacturers and ranks third in manufacturing employment nationwide. But prior to building up the economy, Ohio served as a battleground in some pivotal wars.
Indians fought for Ohio land in 1794 during the battle of Fallen Timbers – today the site is a national historic monument. Travellers booking flights to Ohio might have read about the War of 1812. It only lasted one year, but Commodore Oliver H. Perry defeated the British in today’s Ohio in the Battle of Lake Erie. Today, Ohio’s cities produce some of the nation’s most essential products. Akron produces rubber; Cleveland is the heart of auto assembly and auto parts; Dayton produces office machines, heating and cooling equipment; and Toledo is known for glass and auto parts. Chances are your flight to Ohio is thanks to Cincinnati, where jet engines are manufactured.
While Ohio maintains a pivotal role in manufacturing and industrial production, tourism is also a key factor in Ohio’s economy. Who can pass up a trip to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame or the Pro Football Hall of Fame? History buffs can visit the homes of US Presidents Ulysses S. Grant, William Howard Taft, Rutherford Hayes, Warren Harding and James Garfield. Thanks to the millions of visitors booking Ohio flights and hotel accommodations every year, the state sees more than $30 (£15) billion a year.
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Ohio’s summers are warm, and most of the state hits 32 degrees (Celsius) for at least a few days in August. It can also be sticky with high humidity, especially in the south. Late spring and early summer are the rainy seasons, with occasional thunderstorms. Spring is mild with temperatures ranging from one to 21 degrees in the northeast and four to 22 in the southwest.Autumn has sunny days with temperatures ranging from tens to low 20s and beautiful foliage. Winters are cold with temperatures as low as the teens and plenty of snow near the lake.
Summer is the high season for Ohio flights, with the biggest crowds in outdoor hotspots, such as the campgrounds and rivers, and especially the Lake Erie shore and islands. The cities are also busy, but the crowds are more manageable.
Autumn is when most tourists head for southern Ohio for the foliage.
Winter is the slowest tourism season in Ohio, and there is not much to do.
Spring is the best off-season time to visit Ohio. Prices are down, crowds are thin and the weather is great.
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The Akron-Canton and Port Columbus airports have flights to Ohio destinations. Amtrak train routes stop at Cincinnati, Cleveland, or Toledo, and there is bus service throughout the state.
Public transportation is a good option in the larger cities. Cincinnati’s Metro runs local commuter buses, Cleveland’s Regional Transit Authority (RTA) operates a bus and train system, and in Columbus the Central Ohio Transit Authority (COTA) runs local buses. Cincinnati is also a great city for walking.
Driving is recommended for the rest of the state, particularly if you want to explore the Amish country or Ohio’s many scenic byways.
Sections of the Ohio to Erie Trail are open. This trail is open to bikes, horses, skates, snowshoes, and cross-country skis, but no automobiles. Scheduled for completion in 2010, the trail will be approximately 325 miles and run from Cincinnati to Lake Erie.