Flights to Catalonia vary based on month, airline, when you book, where you are departing from and many more variables, but on average momondo users can expect to spend about £270/pp. The absolute cheapest flight to Catalonia is £9/pp
Barcelona is about 282% more popular to visit than any other city in Catalonia, according to momondo users. When visiting Barcelona, it is recommended to fly into Barcelona-El Prat Airport, where you can typically get the cheapest prices and the most convenient travel options into the city.
Many visitors who travel to Catalonia find themselves making a stop at popular landmarks such as La Rambla, PortAventura, and Placa de Catalunya.
For the quickest drive from an arrival airport to La Rambla, fly into Barcelona-El Prat Airport or Girona Costa Brava Airport, which are closest to the area.
Temperatures in Catalonia can vary between 9 °C and 24 °C based on the time of year. Typically, the coldest month in Catalonia will be January, and the warmest month will be August. It is also worth noting that those looking to avoid rain and/or snow should consider travelling to Catalonia in July, February, and January, as that is when precipitation is least likely.
Currently, Spain travel restrictions include travel to Catalonia. Spain has restricted the entry of all travellers except Spanish nationals and residents, and accompanying immediate family members. Travellers who are residents of Andorra, Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czechia, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, the Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Sweden or Switzerland may transit through Spain on their way home to their place of residency. The same applies to travellers with a long-term visa issued by a Schengen Member State who are returning to their place of residency. Immediate family members of Spanish nationals may enter Spain even if unaccompanied by a Spanish national, if they are travelling to join their family member who is already in the country. Residents of Andorra, Iceland, Norway or Switzerland, as well as long-term visa holders of Schengen member states who are returning home may also enter Spain, as may healthcare and elderly care workers, diplomats, staff of international and humanitarian organisations and military personnel in the performance of their duties. People who can demonstrate proof that they are travelling for emergency family or humanitarian reasons may also enter. Business travellers with documentation who are arriving from countries in the EU, Iceland, Norway, or Switzerland may enter Spain. International arrivals may only land at Alicante (ALC), Barcelona (BCN), Fuerteventura (FUE), Gran Canaria (LPA), Ibiza (IBZ), Madrid (MAD), Malaga (AGP), Menorca (MAH), Lanzarote (ACE), Palma de Mallorca (PMI), Sevilla (SVQ), Tenerife-Sur (TFS) or Valencia (VLC). Effective 15 May 2020, all travellers entering Spain except for freight transport personnel and healthcare professionals who are travelling in the performance of their duties and have not been in contact with COVID-19 patients will be required to self-isolate for 14 days. They will also need to present a completed Public Health Passenger Locator Form upon arrival. Residency permits and D visas that expired after 14 December 2019 will be accepted for entry to Spain and considered valid for 6 months after the state of alarm has ended. If you are planning to travel to Catalonia at this time, it is recommended that you stay up to date on current restrictions and follow proper safety measures while in public.