1 stop (6h35m)
1 stop (7h30m)
1 stop (15h35m)
1 stop (15h40m)
1 stop (6h05m)
1 stop (7h20m)
2 stops (26h10m)
2 stops (18h)
|Tunis city centre|
|Carthage International Airport (TUN): 1 mi from city centre|
Tunisia is stunning so it's no wonder you're looking for cheap flights to Tunis-Carthage Airport (TUN). British Airways takes off from London Heathrow, as does Tunisair with direct flights to Tunis. Alitalia and KLM, among other, service the route with stopovers.
Tunis enjoys warm days mostly all year long. There are two seasons, hot and dry, cool and wet. The wet season falls in winter, raining every two or three days. Once May hits, the sun shines everyday. Book your flights to Tunis at least 4-5 months in advance.
Direct flights to Tunis take 3 hours from London.
Tunis awaits those who want a great vacation without any hassles. Meet the culture that boasts museums, music, performing arts, festivals, libraries and more when you spend your holidays in Tunis.
Tunis architecture: Start your trip off at the Cathedral of St. Vincent de Paul, built in 1882 is the largest building that survived Tunis' colonial period and the Zitouna Mosque, the largest in Tunisia, is an architectural masterpiece, with a distinctive square minaret.
Opera: Tunis is the capital of culture in Tunisia, so don't miss the operas and ballets. The Theatre Municial de Tunis is where you can find information on all the shows.
Belvedere Park: For some respite from the sun, head to Belvedere Park, the largest in Tunis. You'll find the municipal zoo and the Museum of Modern Art here.
Find more information on Come to Tunisia.
Most visitors will book hotels in Tunis either in the Medina, the historic quarter or the Ville Nouvelle, Tunis' more modern neighbourhood. There are plenty of youth hostels and budget hotels in the Medina. The Ville Nouvelle offers more in the mid-range, all close to each other north of Place Barcelone.
Both Tunisia and Egypt have been radically reorganised in the last couple of months. Political uprisings forced their leaders out of office. The UK Foreign Office declared travel bans for both countries, but now that the dust has settled, is it safe to go there?
Thousands of Tunisians have taken to the streets in protest against Zine al-Abidine Ben Ali. They want him out of office and his promise not to run for re-election in 2014 isn’t enough. Foreign Office advices against all non-essential travel to Tunisia due to “intensifying political and social unrest.” Thomas Cook Airlines plans to fly … Continued