Numerous airlines serve the route between London and Torino. You can find a direct cheap flight with British Airways, Ryanair and easyJet, with travel time being around two hours. Alternatively, you can opt for a stopover flight, with Lufthansa (stopping in Munich or Frankfurt), Alitalia (Rome) or Air France (Paris). This option, often more expensive than the direct flight, also takes longer: between four and eight hours. Depending on the travel option selected, your departure airport can be one of the following London airports: City, Gatwick, Heathrow or Stansted (direct flights depart from Stansted and Gatwick only). The arrival airport is always Torino International Airport.All London airports have excellent transport connections with the city centre. You can reach every airport by bus, taxi and train. In addition to these transport modes, Heathrow can be reached by underground and City with the Docklands Light Railway. Once you land in Torino, you can make the journey to the city centre by taxi, bus or train.
To travel between London and Torino at a low cost, Easyvoyage provides two major pieces of information: the calendar and the price history for London - Torino flights. These elements will allow you to analyse the cheapest London - Torino flights by departure date.
The fares of cheap flights between London and Torino are displayed in the price calendar. You will find, for each day, the price of plane tickets, one-way and returns, calculated according to two key factors: the best estimated price and the best price found by an internet-user between London and Torino. Thus, leaving you with nothing to do but choose your cheap flight from London to Torino.
The Mole Antonelliana, without doubt the most symbolic landmark of the city, was built in the late 19th century. Originally designed as a synagogue, it is now home to the Museum of Cinema; standing at over 500 feet, it is the tallest museum in the world.
The city is famous for its many palaces, dating from different centuries. The most important is the Royal Palace, built in the 17th century as the home of the Savoys, the Italian royal family; other palaces and castles worth visiting are Palazzo Madama, Valentino Castle and Palazzo Carignano.
Torino's Cathedral is home to the Shroud, a linen cloth baring the image of Jesus. It is the subject of much controversy (as there is plenty of evidence in support and against it) and is one of the city's main attractions.
The city has various museums, but none is as internationally important as the Egyptian Museum, the museum with the greatest collection of Egyptian artifacts outside Cairo.
Notorious for its Gianduiotto chocolates, Torino has become one of the most important locations for the Slow Food Movement, which aims to preserve traditional and regional culinary elements.