UK to USA £199 Return on Singapore Airlines!

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We are used to seeing great transatlantic fares on airlines like Norwegian these days, but £199 is amazing for a full service carrier direct from the UK. In fact, Singapore Airlines probably offers the best Economy product between the UK and the US on its Manchester – Houston route, so the bargain price is even more impressive than if it was from BA or Virgin.

To take advantage you need to book by 30th November and use the promo code 1YEAR2HOUSTON on the Singapore Airlines website.

Outbound travel must take place travel between 1st November and 15th December 2017, and you have to fly back between 05th Nov 2017 – 14th Jan 2018.

I had some trouble pulling up the £199 fares when I tried last night (the terms do state the promotion is limited to 199 passengers, though I don’t think that was the problem), but there was plenty for £248 Return which is still superb.

Singapore Airlines fly their brand new Airbus A350s on the route too, which should help ensure a pleasant journey – even in Economy. You can watch a video about what you can expect onboard the aircraft here.


Even if the £199 fares are all gone, £248 is a brilliant fare for direct transatlantic flights on a high quality full service carrier.


Valid for the first 199 passengers who apply the promotional code 1YEAR2HOUSTON on for flights from Manchester to Houston. The fare is per person in Economy Class and includes the price of the air ticket, as well as associated taxes and surcharges, correct as of 23 October 2017. Fares quoted are available for sale from now till 01 November 2017, for travel out of Manchester from 01 November 2017 till 15 December 2017, subject to seat availability. Tickets are non-refundable. Date changes are allowed for an administration fee of USD250. Other conditions apply.


      • Margaret says

        Just wondering as we flew from Edinburgh to Providence for £69 on the launch fare and the tax is just over £120 from there.

        • Craig Sowerby says

          One of the “secrets” of the aviation industry is that sometimes airlines and airports can do deals whereby the airport PAYS the airline instead of vice versa. Why? Because passengers spend money whilst at the airport so more passengers = more revenue for the owner of the airport. And it’s also advantageous for a secondary airport to promote its variety of long-haul routes.

          So, although I’m not privy to any inside information, Norwegian could easily have done a deal with either airport. They also simply could be loss leading a new route with promo fares.

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