Flight route prices based on searches on Cheapflights within the last 3 days, monthly prices based on aggregated historical data.
High demand for flights, 13% potential price rise
Best time to find cheap flights, 4% potential price drop
Average for round-trip flights in June 2021
From Kuala Lumpur to Porto
Which day is cheapest to fly to Oporto?
Tuesday is currently, on average, the cheapest day to fly to Oporto. Flying on Saturday will result in higher flight prices.
What time of day is cheapest to fly to Oporto?
Flights in the morning are typically the cheapest time of the day to fly to Oporto. Flights in the evening are usually the most expensive.
Porto is Portugal’s second-largest city and home to many of the country’s most important exports. It’s where port wine was first stored, where travellers can find the best pottery in Portugal, and boasts some of the best seafood markets in the country. Porto’s historic city centre is an Unesco World Heritage Site and arguably one of the most beautiful cities in Portugal. Wine cellars are lined up along the river banks and restaurants and bars are strategically placed along the riverfront.
Walk through the city centre and pay close attention to Porto’s buildings. They may look faded, but their coloured tiles and murals add to their authentic beauty. Exquisite hand-painted tiles can be found on church walls and inside many of Porto’s buildings. Flights to Porto take a few hours from the UK.
Porto is warmest in July and August when the temperature is around 35 or 40 degrees. Summer also has low humidity, cooling breezes, and little rain. Mid-September is the beginning of the rainy season, and the amount of rainfall peaks in December which has an average rainfall of 45cm (18 inches). The rain continues into May, although it eases off in March. Winters are mild.
The public transport system in Porto is cheap and easy, but many tourists enjoy walking or biking, especially in the old section of town, where the sights are close together. Don’t worry about getting lost in the narrow streets, just ask a resident to point you in the right direction. Buses, trams and the metro will get you around the city quickly, and the funiculars can take you from the Ribeira to the city’s centre. Local trains can take you to the outer edges of the city and to the beaches. Avoid travelling during rush hour, as public transport can get very crowded. Look for discount or multiple-trip tickets such as the Passe Turistico, bulhete diario (day pass) and the rechargeable Andante Card to save money. You can hail, call or pick up a taxi from a stand 24 hours a day.
Driving can be very difficult, thanks to heavy traffic and a maze of one-way streets. With all the transport system options in Porto, renting a car isn’t worth the hassle.