Friday, May 24, 2013

Flights from Singapore to Boracay by Tiger Airways

Singapore based airline Tiger Airways will start direct budget flights from Singapore to Kalibo, Boracay Island on 18 July 2013. Tiger will be the only budget airline flying direct to Kalibo. This will provide a 3.5 hours travel option to Philippine's paradise island Boracay from Singapore as opposed to current 5.5 hours travel time through Cebu or Manila.

Currently, visitors to the island generally transit at Manila and Cebu to board a 2-hour and 1-hour domestic flight respectively, before arriving at Kalibo. The new 3.5-hour direct flight to Kalibo, to be operated by Tiger’s associate airline, Southeast Asian Airlines (SEAir), will cut down on transit and travelling time. Travellers will also enjoy savings on airfare as they will now be paying for air passage on one flight instead of two. Tiger Group is the only budget carrier to offer a direct Singapore-Kalibo call.

In conjunction with the Singapore-Kalibo route launch, Tiger Airways will be offering promotional fares of $88 between 21 May and 24 May. This fare, which is inclusive of taxes and other charges, is valid for travel from 18 July 2013 through 29 March 2014.

Flights from Singapore to Kalibo, DG 8803, will depart on Monday, Thursday and Saturday at 12:25 hr from Singapore Changi Airport and arrive Kalibo at 16:05 hr. Flights from Kalibo to Singapore, DG8802, will depart on Monday, Thursday and Saturday at 08:10 hr from Kalibo and arrive Singapore Changi Airport at 11:55 hr.

Flights from Singapore to Boracay by Tiger Airways
Flights from Singapore to Boracay by Tiger Airways
(flights are operated by SEAIR)
Surrounded by stunning white sand beaches, Boracay Island is the best island on the planet earth according to "Travel + Leisure" magazine's 2012 World's Best Awards. It offers beaches in the same league with more popular destinations such as Caribbean, South Pacifi, Thailand, Malaysia and Indonesia. Kalibo is a gateway to Boracay, which has gained much interest among travellers in the recent years, including an increasing number of Singaporeans who frequent its beaches for short getaways.

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