Cheap flights to Germany

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Flights to Germany in 2021

Flight route prices based on searches on Cheapflights within the last 3 days, monthly prices based on aggregated historical data.
Popular inDecemberHigh demand for flights, 4% potential price rise
Cheapest inMarchBest time to find cheap flights, 1% potential price drop
Average priceS$ 1,223Average for return flights in December 2021
Return fromS$ 689From Singapore Changi to Frankfurt am Main
One-way fromS$ 265One-way flight from Singapore Changi (SIN) to Germany

Cheap flights to Germany in December, January 2021

The best prices found for FK0 flights for December, January
15 Jan - 28 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

BER

Berlin Brandenburg

1 stop

16h 45m
BER

Berlin Brandenburg

SIN

Singapore Changi

Nonstop

12h 55m
S$ 618

Scoot

View Deal

Deal found 06.12.21

10 Dec - 28 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

BER

Berlin Brandenburg

1 stop

16h 45m
BER

Berlin Brandenburg

SIN

Singapore Changi

Nonstop

12h 55m
S$ 633

Scoot

View Deal

Deal found 07.12.21

9 Dec - 26 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

BER

Berlin Brandenburg

Nonstop

14h 25m
BER

Berlin Brandenburg

SIN

Singapore Changi

Nonstop

12h 55m
S$ 641

Scoot

View Deal

Deal found 07.12.21

Germany 2021 flight deals

Cheap flights to Germany found for this year
10 Dec - 28 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

BER

Berlin Brandenburg

1 stop

16h 45m
BER

Berlin Brandenburg

SIN

Singapore Changi

Nonstop

12h 55m
S$ 633

Scoot

View Deal

Deal found 07.12.21

9 Dec - 14 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

BER

Berlin Brandenburg

Nonstop

14h 25m
BER

Berlin Brandenburg

SIN

Singapore Changi

Nonstop

12h 55m
S$ 641

Scoot

View Deal

Deal found 08.12.21

8 Dec - 14 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

BER

Berlin Brandenburg

1 stop

16h 45m
BER

Berlin Brandenburg

SIN

Singapore Changi

Nonstop

12h 55m
S$ 642

Scoot

View Deal

Deal found 08.12.21

Last minute flights to Germany

Late deals on return flights to Germany, departing today and this week
13 Dec - 31 Jan
SIN

Singapore Changi

BER

Berlin Brandenburg

1 stop

16h 45m
BER

Berlin Brandenburg

SIN

Singapore Changi

Nonstop

12h 55m
S$ 660

Scoot

View Deal

Deal found 07.12.21

13 Dec - 24 Dec
SIN

Singapore Changi

HAM

Hamburg

1 stop

16h 35m
HAM

Hamburg

SIN

Singapore Changi

1 stop

18h 05m
S$ 704

KLM

View Deal

Deal found 06.12.21

13 Dec - 21 Dec
SIN

Singapore Changi

DUS

Duesseldorf Intl

1 stop

25h 00m
DUS

Duesseldorf Intl

SIN

Singapore Changi

1 stop

14h 40m
S$ 719

KLM

View Deal

Deal found 06.12.21

Can I fly to Germany from Singapore right now?

Information is based on travel restrictions from Singapore to Germany

Most visitors from Singapore need to provide a negative COVID-19 test result and/or quarantine to enter Germany.

COVID-19 testing requirements
Visitors from Singapore must present a negative RT-PCR (NAAT) or Antigen (quick-test) test taken 72 for RT-PCR (NAAT) and 48 Antigen (quick-test) hours before departing to Germany.

Quarantine requirements
Visitors from Singapore are not required to quarantine after entering Germany.

Can I fly back to Singapore from Germany?

Returning to Singapore from Germany

COVID-19 testing requirements
Visitors from Germany must present a negative RT-PCR (NAAT) test taken 48 hours before departing to Singapore.

Quarantine requirements
Visitors from Germany are not required to quarantine after entering Singapore.

When is the best time to fly to Germany?

Average Germany flight ticket prices and weather conditions for 2021 and 2022 by month

SIN - FK0

Price

S$ 951 - S$ 1,723

FK0

Temperature

1 - 18 °C

FK0

Precipitation

40 - 70 mm

The best time to fly to Germany is during August, but great deals can be found at other times. July tends to be the warmest period in Germany so if you are looking for sun or warmer climates then look to fly around this time. June is the wettest if you need to factor this in to your plans.

Where are the most popular flight destinations in Germany?

The most popular flight destinations in Germany are Frankfurt am Main, Munich, Berlin, Hamburg and Düsseldorf.

For a country with so many natural attractions and so well linked from the UK (there are more than 20 flights to Germany per day from the London airports alone) it is a surprisingly under-visited place.

Germany boasts exciting cities, charming old towns (hosting those world-famous Christmas markets), fairytale castles, snow-capped mountains, seaside resorts, national parks and nature reserves. The roll call of notable Germans is impressive; the country’s art galleries are world class.

The old towns of its cities, though damaged during the Second World war have been restored meticulously. The German reputation for innovation and technical expertise extends to its beer too. There are more than 1,200 breweries and a Purity Law, dating from the 1500s, that ensures the very highest standards. Munich holds the world’s best beer festival each autumn: the Oktoberfest.

Berlin is capital, one of the coolest European cities, with a multicultural population and a thriving arts and entertainment scene.

Frankfurt is the centre of Germany’s banking industry, but also the city that spends more on the arts than any other European city.

Hamburg, the ancient port city, is Northern Germany’s commercial centre, capital of sports and home to the famous red-light district, the Reeperbahn.

Search and compare: cheap flights to Germany

Germany climate

Germany’s seasons have distinct characteristics. It’s cold and wet during the winter and temperatures drop from near freezing to well below freezing the farther east you travel. If you make it to April and May, you can see all the fruit trees and flowers bloom. Summertime is warm, although you will encounter the occasional cloudy, rainy day. It doesn’t get too hot though. Temperatures range between 20 and 30 degrees.

When is the best time to fly to Germany?

Peak Season:

The busiest season for flights to Germany is May to late October. The weather is at its best, there are lots of tourist events and folk festivals, and prices are at their highest. In the more popular areas, such as Heidelberg, reservations need to be made in advance, and reservations for Frankfurt’s September auto show and October book fair are booked years in advance.

Although winter generally brings fewer visitors, it is becoming a popular time, especially for the ski areas in the Bavarian Alps. Christmas and New Year are typically busy, and Berlin’s Green Week in January is a big draw.

Off Season:

November to April is generally off season, but autumn and spring are pleasant times to visit. Germany flights and resort packages may offer cheaper shoulder-season rates.

Getting around Germany

Germany has an excellent rail and bus network for getting around the country, as well as major and regional airports. Another option is a cruise on the Rhine or Main River.

Some cities have areas that are best explored on foot, such as the historic districts in Berlin and Frankfurt. Public transport is the best way to get around a city. Berlin in particular has an excellent public transport system. Taxis are also available.

Although driving is possible in the cities, public transport is better as the rush-hour traffic is frustrating. In Berlin, parking is a problem, especially since parking restrictions are not always clearly marked. When parking in a garage, pay before going to your car. Insert the ticket into the machine, pay the amount, then retrieve the ticket. Go to your car and when you exit insert the ticket in the slot to raise the barrier. Rumour has it that there’s no Autobahn speed limit, but drivers have been stopped and ticketed. The German government recommends a speed limit of 130 kmph (80 mph).

What is good to know if travelling to Germany?

  • Germany’s cultural centre is Berlin, with its museums, opera, dance, and theatre. The galleries, studios, shops, and bookstores make shopping irresistible. Berlin is also an architectural treasure trove: restored historic buildings, the Corbusier House apartment building on stilts, and the Hansaviertel rebuilt with designs from 50 world-renowned architects. The nightlife abounds with cabarets, bars, parties, and quiet cafes.
  • Hamburg is a multi-faceted city. Its lake, Alster, is surrounded by stately hotels, stores, cafes, and mansions, and its infamous Reeperbahn red-light district parties all night. For the arts, stroll the Art Mile or take in the ballet and opera. Nearly destroyed by fire and then by WWII bombings, Hamburg is now a cosmopolitan, cultural city and the greenest city in Europe.
  • Frankfurt provides more support to the arts than any other European city, ensuring you’ll see excellent exhibits and performances. Even the nightlife features jazz musicians from all over the world. The city also hosts festivals, music events, and fairs. WWII bombings destroyed nearly half the city, and Frankfurt rebuilt itself with skyscrapers and has Germany’s most spectacular skyline.
  • One of the cities not flattened during WWII, Heidelberg’s Middle Ages and early Renaissance buildings are still standing. A university town since 1386, Heidelberg has produced poets, writers, composers, and philosophers. The markets have glass, crystal, and handcrafted goods, and the nightlife reverberates with student enthusiasm.
  • Surrounded by forests and Germany’s largest wine-growing region, Stuttgart is nearly two-thirds parks, gardens, and woodlands. Although historic landmarks and buildings did not survive the WWII bombings, Stuttgart is now a major industrial centre, home to corporations such as Mercedes-Benz and Porsche. Stuttgart’s cultural attractions include the famous Stuttgart Ballet, opera, symphony, and an abundance of theatres, festivals, and museums.
  • Trivago is a useful website for user reviews and recommendations on accommodation on Germany. Before you travel, take a look at suggestions for some of the main cities, including hotels in Berlin, hotels in Hamburg or hotels in Frankfurt.
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