We know it’s only November, but now is the time to start planning your holidays 2019– and we’ve got the perfect flight deal to get you started. Thanks to American, Air Canada, Delta, Iberia, Lufthansa, Switzerland, United and Air Italy, roundtrip flights from over 13 US cities to Italy are over half at the moment. You can fly from new York To Rome from $ 326 round trip, or San Francisco To Milan for as little as $ 449 round trip, depending on Cheap flights from Scott, who found the deal. Trips are available from December to May. Just make sure you book quickly. The deal went live on Monday, November 5, and will likely go away within 48 hours.
Flights to Rome, Milan, and Bologna are all discounted, but we’ll admit, we’re extremely fond of Rome. Renaissance buildings, awesome hotel scene, and of course, all the Pizza make the Italian capital an intoxicating destination. Our editor-in-chief, Erin Florio, recommends sleeping at
, a newcomer that offers spacious and airy rooms, toiletries made from Dead Sea minerals, and a dedicated pillow menu. From there, discover classics like the
, as well as less frequented attractions like
(think of Renaissance art without the crowds of
). And certainly, absoutely grab a aperitif while you are in town:
has beautiful gardens and free snacks with your drink.
How to book: Our search found flights departing from these major US cities: New York, Newark, Washington DC, Chicago, San Francisco, Boston, Miami, Atlanta, Dallas, Portland, and Seattle– as well as cities that do not get as many flight deals, such as Nashville and Cincinnati. To see if a city near you is participating, check Google Flights. You can use the calendar tool to find the best dates and prices for your schedule. Keep an eye out for the lowest fares, highlighted in green. As always, be sure to select “one stop or less” before booking, as some latecomers have two stopovers. The others have a feasible stopover of one to four hours. And pay attention to “basic economy“Compared to regular economy class when you check fares, it could mean the difference between paying for your checked baggage or checking for free.
Originally appeared on CondÃ© Nast Traveler