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Flights from Donegal to Dublin

Flight information Donegal to Dublin

Cheapest return price last month

€72

Direct airlines

3

Flights per week

15

Average flight time, total distance 224 kilometres

0h 50min

Most popular airline last month

Aer Lingus

Dublin

1 airport

This information is correct as of February 2016

Airlines that fly from Donegal to Edinburgh

Currently Aer Lingus and British Airways offer flights from Donegalto Dublin.

Terminal Information – Departing

DonegalAirport is located at Carrickfinn on the west coast of Donegal. It takes I hour 17 minutes to get from the airport to Donegal by car. There is no public transport located at the airport however, taxis and buses can be pre-booked before departure.

Donegal is a very small airport but offers customers two cafes, two bars and a small shop, a cash machine, free Wi-Fi internet access, baby changing facilities, car parking and a lounge area.

Terminal Information – Arriving

Dublin Airport is located just 5 miles from the centre of Dublin and can be reached easily by car and public transport. Buses 41, 16, 102 and the Airlink 747 all link the airport to the city centre in approximately half an hour. Tickets cost from £6* for a single journey. A taxi costs from £25* with a journey time of around 35-40 minutes depending on traffic.

Dublin Airport offers plenty in the way of facilities and services. Eating and drinking options for passengers include places in which to grab a meal or snack before flying. There is an Irish pub, fast food and even a seafood bar. As well as this there are a good range of shops including duty free, gift shops, newsagents and places to buy last minute travel essentials. There are cash machines, baby changing facilities, a children’s play area, two on-site hotels, car hire, currency exchange desks, car parking and business and conference facilities.

Dublin Airport has an excellent range of facilities and services including places to shop and eat. There is an Irish pub, a host of cafes and snack bars, fast food outlets and even a seafood bar. There is a duty free shopping area and places to buy books, travel essentials, toiletries and gifts. There are baby changing facilities, a children’s play area, two on-site hotels, car parking and free Wi-Fi internet.

Practical Information

You do not need your passport with you when you’re flying within the UK but some form of identification is required. If you have a smartphone you can store your boarding card electronically on your phone. Security can scan the e-barcode so you don’t need to worry about paper at all.

We recommend leaving plenty of time at the airport, so try not to arrive any later than one hour before your flight is due to depart. Queues at security are longer at weekends and during school holidays, so it’s worth giving yourself extra time.

What to expect in Dublin

The capital of the Emerald Isle is a lively and historic city where ancient traditions meet modern living. Georgian, Medieval and contemporary architecture fill the streets that once were home to literary greats such as Yeats, Beckett and Joyce. Take a literary tour to explore their favourite haunts or visit majestic Trinity College, the oldest university in Ireland to see the famous Book of Kells. Shop for designer and high street labels in Victorian shopping arcades or visit one of the city’s many museums or galleries for an inspiring dose of art. Of course, the nightlife in Dublin is legendary, particularly in the pubs of Temple Bar that throng with locals as night falls. Those with a taste for the back stuff will find it in every ale house while those who want to explore its origins can take a tour of the Guinness Storehouse. Outdoor food markets show off the country’s fabulously fresh produce.

Dublin makes a great weekend break all year round although from May to August the sun is more likely to make an appearance in time for the city’s many outdoor festivals. November to January are the coldest months but with fewer tourists, this is a peaceful time to visit. Winters also mean cosy pubs with roaring fires and hearty local cooking.

Dublin is not a cheap city to visit although there are plenty of options for accommodation outside the city centre that are easier on the wallet. Walking and exploring the city centre and beautiful surrounding countryside is always free and there are many options for places to eat. Opt for those away from the centre of the city and you will save a few pennies. A pint costs from €4* while a dinner for two can be found from €20*.

*Prices subject to change

Prices shown on this page are estimated lowest prices only. Found in the last 45 days.