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Flights Los Angeles to Madrid

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Direct flights from Los Angeles to Madrid

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Airport information before you fly from los Angeles to Madrid

  • How to get to Los Angeles airport

    The LAX FlyAway bus service connects LAX with Los Angeles. Buses depart from each of the airport’s nine terminals every 30 minutes. LAX FlyAway buses travel to Hollywood, Long Beach, Union Station (Downtown Los Angeles), Van Nuys and Westwood. A journey from LAX airport to Downtown takes 45 minutes. The average ticket price for adults is $3 and for children is $2 – see the LAX FlyAway site for full details of fares and routes.

  • From Madrid Barajas International Airport to the city center

    Madrid’s airport is very close to the city centre – from Terminals 2 and 4, you can take Metro line 8, and in just 12 minutes you’ll be in the centre of the city at Nuevos Ministerios station. A ticket costs around €5.
    Alternatively, you can take the Exprés Aeropuerto bus, which stops at all the terminals – it takes 30 minutes to travel to the central town square, Cibeles, and Atocha Central railway station. The bus runs 24 hours a day, every 20 minutes during the daytime and every 30 minutes at night.

Useful facts

You might find this useful to know before travelling to Madrid

Flight time

12h 50 min (approx.)


220 V



Top reasons to go to Madrid

Make your trip to Madrid one to remember

Situated slap-bang in the middle of the country, Madrid is Spain’s beating heart – a vibrant metropolis chock-full of amazing art, architecture, fashion, food, sport and more. From mouth-watering tapas to rousing flamenco, here’s everything you need to know to get the most out of your holiday in Madrid.

The best things to see and do in Madrid

No visit to Madrid would be complete without a look round the city’s Golden Triangle of art museums. First stop is the world-famous Prado Museum, home to iconic works by Goya, Velázquez, Titian, Hieronymus Bosch and more. Down the road, the more modern pieces in the Reina Sofía Museum include Picasso’s masterpiece Guernica.

The third point of the triangle, the Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum, has everything from 13th-century Italian works to Impressionist and Pop Art paintings. Another cultural space well worth visiting after flying to Madrid is the refurbished National Archaeological Museum, which features a replica of the Altamira cave paintings.

If you’re after a more dynamic slice of Spanish culture, try taking in a flamenco show at Casa Patas. Meanwhile, football fans can get their kicks on a tour of Real Madrid’s Santiago Bernabéu stadium. If you’re really looking to stay active while visiting Madrid, you can stroll, jog or bike ride round one of its many green spaces. Highlights include the central Retiro park, with its boating lake and curious Fallen Angel statue – a rare sculpture of the devil spookily situated exactly 666 metres above sea level.

There’s also the 10-kilometre-long Madrid Río park that stretches along the Manzanares river and the vast Casa de Campo – 17 square kilometres of open space that’s home to the zoo, a theme park and the Teleférico cable car.

Shopping in Madrid

A trip to Madrid also presents the perfect opportunity to hit the shops. You’ll find mammoth-size branches of Spanish brands Zara and Mango, as well as other big high-street fashion names on central Calle Preciados and Gran Vía, while smaller and trendier stores can be found along nearby Calle Fuencarral. If you like your couture more haute, however, Calle Serrano in the posh Salamanca neighbourhood is home to homegrown luxury labels such as Ágatha Ruíz de La Prada, Manolo Blahnik and Loewe.

For a quirkier Madrid shopping experience, head to the Sunday morning Rastro flea market in the La Latina district to bag a bric-a-brac bargain, then join the locals by squeezing into a nearby bar for a beer and a bite.

Places to eat in Madrid

On any day of the week, La Latina makes a great place to taste the city’s tapas delights – Casa Lucas, El Tempranillo and La Chata along Cava Baja are all great stops. Elsewhere, other Madrid foodie hotspots include the Mercado de San Miguel gourmet market next to Plaza Mayor and Platea, a huge gastronomic space located in an old cinema off Plaza Colón. To mark the last night of your holiday in Madrid, you’ll want something special. For a more formal dining experience, treat yourself to succulent suckling pig at Botín, the world’s oldest restaurant (est. 1725). For the very best modern Spanish cuisine the city has to offer, check out the avant-garde delights at Ramón Freixa Madrid, Paco Roncero’s La Terraza del Casino or – if you’re able to book far enough in advance – David Muñoz’s three-Michelin-starred DiverXO.

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