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Flights to Singapore from London

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Direct flights from London Gatwick to Singapore

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Airport information before you fly from London to Singapore

Some helpful tips for your trip to Singapore

  • How to get to London Gatwick Airport

    There are many ways to get to London Gatwick airport from the centre of London. From Victoria station, you can take the Gatwick Express non-stop train, which takes 30 minutes to get to the airport. Alternatively, you can take a Southern Trains main line service from Victoria via East Croydon and Clapham Junction. Trains also travel to Gatwick Airport from other stations across London, including London Bridge, London Blackfriars, Farringdon and St Pancras International. You can also take a National Express coach service from Victoria station to London Gatwick airport – the journey takes between 1.5 and 2 hours.

  • How to get from the airport to the city centre

    The fastest and most convenient way to get from Changi Airport to the centre of Singapore is by taxi.

    Taxis are available outside the arrivals hall of each terminal. The journey takes about 30 minutes, and fares are always metered. During peak hours (6am-9:30am Monday-Friday and 6pm-midnight throughout the week), there are surcharges, which bring the total cost to SGD 30-35 (USD 22-25; EUR 18.75-22). At all other times, a ride will cost around SGD 20-25 (USD 15-18; EUR 12.50-15.75).

    The greenest way to reach the city is via train. The train can be reached by foot from Terminal 2 or Terminal 3. To get downtown, passengers must transfer to the westbound train at Tanah Merah station (two stops after Changi station).

    Trains depart Changi starting at 5:30am Monday to Saturday and at 5:59am on Sunday and public holidays. The last train leaves Changi at 11:18pm. Trains run every 2-3 minutes from 7am-9am Monday to Saturday and every 5-7 minutes during non-peak hours. Travelling from Changi Airport to the Marina Bayfront area takes around 50 minutes and cost SGD 1.74 (USD 1.25; EUR 1).

Top reasons to go to Singapore

Top six experiences in Singapore

When visiting Singapore, make sure you fully experience the second most visited destination in Asia. If you fly to Singapore, do not miss the following essentials. 

  1. Shop for kebaya. The pulsing heart of the Malay community, Geylang Serai market – with sloping roofs and timber panels inspired by traditional Malay architecture – has fresh produce and meat and fish stalls on the ground floor, as well as stalls selling Malay food on the first floor. 
  2. Visit the Gardens by the Bay. Travelling to Singapore, do not miss the 101-hectare Gardens by the Bay, built on reclaimed land, which includes two mammoth climate-controlled glasshouse conservatories, a children’s garden and an elevated walkway that connects two of the 18 Super trees, metal-framed vertical gardens, supporting more than 160,000 plants. 
  3. Discover Singapore nightlife. When you fly to Singapore, the Night Safari nocturnal wildlife park is a must-see attraction. Also, go to the speakeasy-style bar, Ah Sam Cold Drink Stall, which serves fabulous cocktails, some inspired by Singapore itself. Take the Rojak, named for a local sweet, spicy and sour salad, which combines gin, ginger flower, grilled pineapple, fresh lime juice, shrimp-paste syrup, slices of cucumber and bean curd.
  4. Visit Haw Par Villa. This Chinese mythological tableau, built by the Aw brothers (inventors of Tiger Balm), is an unforgettably kitsch spectacle, with more than 1,000 statues and 150 dioramas depicting Buddhist, Taoist and Confucian legends.
  5. Do shopping in Singapore. Singapore’s heat is sapping, which is why the air-conditioned shopping maze that extends under the malls of Orchard Road is a godsend, where you can find everything from designer denim to caramel-flavoured popcorn, without having to take a single step outside. A shopping mall near the tourist-packed Bugis Street market, the sedate Fu Lou Shou Complex, is filled with fortune-tellers, stores specialising in Buddhist paraphernalia and numerous spots to get a robust, reasonably priced massage.
  6. Discover the temples of Singapore. Get a spiritual snapshot of the temples with a wander along South Bridge Road, south of Cross Street, where Chinatown meets the business district. Along a 300-metre stretch, visitors will encounter the Jamae mosque, the Sri Mariamman temple and the Buddha Tooth Relic Temple.

Street food in Singapore

Nowhere else on the planet does street food as good as Singapore’s. Two of the city’s hawker-centre stalls were awarded Michelin stars in 2016’s inaugural Singapore Michelin Guide.Streets in Singapore

Best Hawker Stalls in Singapore

  • - Hill Street Tai Hwa Pork Noodles. In this iconic spot from the 1930s, you can try delicious pork with vinegar-and-chili-washed noodles. Since the Michelin star was awarded, people have been known to queue for up to two hours, so be prepared to wait. Find it at 466 Crawford Lane.
  • -Liao Fan Hong Kong Soya Sauce Chicken Rice and Noodle. Hundreds line up at lunchtime in the hope of sampling Chef Chan Hon Meng’s trademark soya sauce chicken and rice, which still costs around $2.00. Find it at 78 Smith Street.
  • - Star Yong Kwang Seafood BBQ. Staying in Singapore, do not miss trying the crispy-skinned, tender-fleshed barbequed fish with sambal (chili sauce) and topped with sliced onions. Find it at Alexandra Village Food Centre. 
  • -Rojak, Popiah & Cockle. Here is one of the best places in Singapore to try a fresh spring roll with stewed turnips and carrots, lettuce, beansprouts, crumbled egg, finely diced peanuts, sweet bean sauce and chili paste. It’s soft, crunchy, sweet and spicy. Find it at Maxwell Food Centre.

Sightseeing during the day

  1. Singapore is known as Southeast Asia’s shopping capital, and for good reason. From luxury brands to flea market finds, the city has something for everyone. The beating heart of Singapore’s shopping is two-kilometre-long Orchard Road and its mega malls, but other great shopping can be found in the heritage zones of Chinatown and Haji Lane – Singapore’s narrowest street, and home to a new wave of vintage shops and boutiques.
  2. The Botanic Gardens in Singapore are rightly ranked among some of the best in the world. The UNESCO-nominated gardens house heritage trees, bonsai gardens, eco-lakes, orchid gardens and more. A stroll around these expansive grounds will make you feel far removed from the concrete and commotion of nearby Orchard Road.
  3. On the off-shore island of Sentosa, visitors can experience Singapore’s wilder side. From ziplining to splashing around with dolphins, Sentosa has a lot to offer travellers, especially those with kids. Check out Southeast Asia’s first and only Universal Studios. The theme park boasts 24 rides, as well as a number of shows and attractions across seven themed zones – from Jurassic World to Sesame Street.
  4. The Singapore Zoo has earned a reputation as the world’s best rainforest zoo. Home to orangutans, tigers, pythons and pandas, the zoo is clean, family-friendly and filled with lush vegetation. River and night-time safaris through the wildlife reserves introduce guests to animals living as they would in the wild.

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