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Flights New York to Amsterdam

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Direct flights from New York to Amsterdam

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Airport information before you fly from New York to Amsterdam

Some helpful tips for your trip to Amsterdam

  • How to get to John F Kennedy (JFK) Airport

    There are many ways to get to John F. Kennedy Airport from New York city center. The New York subway, Long Island Rail Road and bus networks all connect to the AirTrain shuttle – see here for details of connections. The AirTrain takes between 90-120 minutes to travel from Manhattan to JFK airport.

    Alternatively, you can travel to the airport by bus on the NYC Airporter service, which runs from Penn Station, Port Authority and Grand Central Station. The Airporter bus operates every 30 minutes from 5am to 11:30pm. For a complete overview of travel options to JFK airport, please see the airport's website.

  • How to get from Schiphol airport to Amsterdam city centre

    When visiting Amsterdam, the fastest way to get to the city centre from Schiphol airport is to take a direct railway line. Trains depart from Platforms 1 and 2 under the airport’s main arrivals plaza and run 24 hours a day. You can find more information about ticket fares and purchase your ticket online at the airport transfer website.

    Alternatively, you can take the Amsterdam Airport Shuttle, which runs every 10 minutes to more than 100 hotels across the city. Details are available at the Schiphol Hotel Shuttle website.


Useful facts

You might find this useful to know before travelling to Amsterdam

Flight time

7h 40 min (approx.)


220 V



Make your trip to Amsterdam 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 Amsterdam

Amsterdam crams a big-city experience into a space you can walk across in a day. Criss-crossed with canals, lined with picture-postcard townhouses and steeped in history, it’s a perfect place to explore. If you’re planning a trip to Amsterdam, these are the places you have to visit.

No visit to Amsterdam would be complete without taking in at least one of its museums – the city has more per square metre than any other world city. Fortunately, several of Amsterdam’s biggest museums are clustered together in the Museumplein – an attractive green space in the heart of the city that’s worth a visit in its own right.

At one end of the Museumplein is the Rijksmuseum, showcasing the work of iconic Dutch artists of the Golden Age, including Rembrandt, Vermeer and Frans Hals. On the north side of the square, you can find the Van Gogh Museum and the Stedelijk Museum of modern art, which houses contemporary art from the likes of Andy Warhol and Gilbert & George. Close to the city centre you can find a collection of Rembrandt’s etchings at the Rembrandt’s House Museum, where the artist lived. You’ll need to book well in advance to visit the Anne Frank House – a sobering experience, the museum preserves the house in which the Frank family hid from the occupying German forces during the Second World War. On the north side of the city is the striking EYE Film Museum, collecting artefacts from the history of film along with exhibitions devoted to specific artists and directors.

Getting around on a trip to Amsterdam

Bicycle is a great way to get around when you’re visiting Amsterdam – there are a number of bike rental companies catering to visitors, as well as guided bike tours. If that sounds too energetic, you can book a boat cruise around the canals – tour operators offer cruises ranging from evening dinner tours to hop-on-hop-off day tickets.

Amsterdam’s notorious red-light district has reinvented itself in recent years as De Wallen, with a glut of hip new venues replacing its more sordid attractions. Think the 230m2 Ton Ton Club “barcade”, stuffed with retro arcade machines, pinball and 3D printers; the Ultra de la Rue creative space and publishing house; Quartier Putain, a coffee house with its own record label; and Red Light Radio, which operates from an old window front.

If you’re on holiday in Amsterdam with kids, a more family-friendly destination is Ontdekhoek (“Discovery Corner”), where children can perform one of more than 30 experiments, including making soaps or developing photos. It’s aimed at 4-14-year-olds, who can stay as long as they like (kids: €10; adults: €8). For more hands-on experience, Kinderkookkafé, near Vondelpark, offers kids the chance to make their own pancakes.

Shopping in Amsterdam

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 Amsterdam

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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