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Cheap flights from
Las Vegas (LAS)

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Over the last 2 years, we've sent Going members from Las Vegas (LAS) to 213 destinations. These are the cheapest flights we've found to each of those destinations.

Flights from Las Vegas (LAS) overview

Going searches for the best fares and sends members deals bookable 1-12 months in advance. Going members near Las Vegas (LAS) save approximately 43% compared to normal flight prices.

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Best month to fly

Going found the most deals with travel dates in May.


Worst month to fly

Going found the least deals with travel dates in July.


Top tips for finding a cheap flight out of Las Vegas (LAS)

Buy your ticket during the Goldilocks Window

Although there isn’t a day of the week when airline tickets are routinely cheaper, there are windows of time before a planned trip when fares tend to be at their lowest. We call this the Goldilocks Window—not too early, not too late—and it’s when you stand the best chance of getting a good deal on a flight. For domestic trips, the Goldilocks Window is 1-3 months before a flight. For international trips, it’s 2-8 months beforehand.

If you’re traveling during the high tourist season, however, or if you have very specific dates when you need to fly, we recommend starting to look at fares even further in advance. Anyone who needs to fly over the busy Thanksgiving weekend or during the December holidays, for instance, should start looking at fares in June or July.

And keep in mind that last-minute airfare bargains aren’t terribly common. In fact, the price tag on tickets typically jumps 21, 14, and 7 days before a flight, so book before those points if at all possible.

Give the Greek Islands Trick a try

If you’ve been paying attention to ticket prices to your dream vacation spot, and they never seem to get lower, it may be time to give our beloved Greek Islands Trick a try. Let’s say you’ve got your heart set on a romantic summer getaway to Santorini, but fares from Las Vegas seem stuck in the $1,500 range. Instead of booking a flight to Santorini, consider flying from Las Vegas to London for around $775 roundtrip. From London, you could find a fare to Santorini that’s less than $200—which means you’re saving several hundred bucks.

The idea here is to get close to your dream destination relatively cheaply—in this case, from Las Vegas to a giant European gateway—and then book a separate trip on a low-cost airline, a train, or even a ferry. Yes, this method does require a little more logistical work on your end, but it can also result in huge savings. And keep in mind that although we call this the “Greek Islands Trick,” it works just as well for destinations all over the world.

Consider alternative airports (even if they’re far away)

Las Vegas is such a popular destination that Harry Reid International Airport is well-connected to cities all over the world. We see exceptionally great deals on fares from lots of different airports, though, and even if a super cheap fare departs from an airport far away from Las Vegas, it may still end up being cheaper than flying directly from your home airport.

Deals like this may not happen every day, but they’re memorable: Atlanta to Chile for $63 roundtrip, for instance. For that price, even when you add a separate ticket from Las Vegas to Atlanta for around $100, you’re still getting perhaps the best deal on a trip that you’ll ever get in your life. In other words, it never hurts to check out the best deals from departure airports besides Las Vegas.

Plan trips when it’s cheaper to fly

Summer is the high tourist season for many parts of the world. Families have more time to travel when kids are out of school, after all—and even if school schedules don’t hinder your trip planning, the balmy weather has a lot of appeal for people who need a holiday.

High season means higher demand for flights, of course, and airlines raise fares accordingly. Traveling during the shoulder seasons instead, usually spring and fall, offers a great combination of lower prices (on airfare and other things) and nice weather. And, if weather isn’t a concern, you can save even more money if you book a trip during the low season.

If you can’t be flexible with your travel planning and you have to travel during the peak season, then at least aim for flying on the days when flights are cheaper (Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Saturdays) and avoid the days when flights tend to be more expensive (Fridays and Saturdays).

Sign up for email fare alerts

Tracking airfare fluctuations is time-consuming and somewhat tedious, but it’s also one of the best ways to get the best deal on a flight. Fortunately, you don’t have to do all the work manually. Several months before a trip, sign up for an email fare alert for the itinerary you want. You’ll then be notified when the price moves by a certain amount or drops into your target price range. By doing this well ahead of when you plan to buy the ticket, you’ll be able to see the price changes and be more confident that you know a good deal when you see one. Keep in mind, though, that if your travel plans are flexible, you’ll have to set up a fare alert for each itinerary.

Harry Reid International Airport (formerly known as McCarran International Airport) is the base of operations for Allegiant Air, Frontier Airlines, Southwest Airlines, and Spirit Airlines. Over 33 airlines serve Las Vegas, and LAS offers nonstop service to more than 150 cities. Chances are good that you’ll be able to get where you want to go with one connection, if not via a nonstop flight.

Frequently asked questions about flying from Las Vegas (LAS)

What is the airport code for Harry Reid International Airport?

The airport code for Harry Reid International Airport is LAS.

Does Las Vegas Harry Reid International Airport (LAS) have its own on-site hotel?

There are no on-site hotels at the Las Vegas Airport, but it’s only a few miles from the city and the countless hotels on and off of The Strip.

What lounges are available at Las Vegas Harry Reid International Airport (LAS)?

There are four airport lounges at LAS. Three of them are in the D concourse, which is accessible from either Terminal 1 or Terminal 3 via the airport’s tram.

  • American Express Centurion Lounge: Located in the D concourse across from D1; open from 5am-11pm; menu created by a James Beard Award-nominated chef, cocktails and wine, shower suite, free WiFi. Access is free for Centurion members, AmEx global Platinum cardholders, and Delta SkyMiles Reserve cardholders.

  • The Club LAS at D: Located in the D concourse, near D33 on the second level; open 5am-12am; buffet and assorted beverages, shower facility, free WiFi. Club Passes are available for $50.

  • The Club LAS at E: Located in the E concourse across from E2; open 5am-10pm; buffet and assorted beverages, shower facility, free WiFi. Club Passes are available for $50.

  • United Club: Located in the D concourse between D33 and D35; open 4:30am-12:30am; light snacks, full-service bar, free WiFi. Access is free for United Club members, travelers flying first or business class on United or its Star Alliance partners, United Club Infinite cardholders, and some elite-status United or Star Alliance frequent flyers. Day Passes are also available for $59.

Las Vegas airport also has a number of gaming lounges throughout the airport, in which smoking is permitted.

Does Las Vegas Harry Reid International Airport (LAS) have facilities for those traveling with pets?

All service animals must be kept on a leash while at LAS, and non-service animals must be kenneled—except when they’re using one of the pet relief areas at the airport.

Pet relief areas:

  • Terminal 1 has three pet relief areas, two of which are outdoors and outside security. One is near Door 13, and the other is near Door 30. There’s another pet relief area past security near C25 on Level 2.
  • Terminal 3 has one pet relief area, which is also outdoors and outside security. It’s curbside on Level 0, the same level as baggage claim and the tram stop.

There are also two “Service Animal Relief Areas” past security. One is on Level 2 of the D concourse, and the other is on Level 2 of the E concourse near E11.

How many terminals are there in Las Vegas Harry Reid International Airport (LAS)?

Harry Reid International Airport has two terminals (Terminal 1 and Terminal 3) that are broken down into five concourses (lettered A through E). The D concourse is a separate building connected to both Terminal 1 and Terminal 3 via the airport’s automated tram, but the main Terminal 1 and Terminal 3 buildings are not interconnected.

Terminal 3 is considered the international terminal—nearly all of the E gates are international, along with some D gates. Between the two terminals, there is a grand total of 110 gates.

Terminal 1: Just past security, before the A and B concourses go in separate directions, there’s a Shake Shack and a grab-and-go cocktail bar.

  • A Concourse: Food options in the A concourse include Moe’s Southwest Grill, Stella Artois Bar, Great Steak & Potato Company, and the B Lounge. There are only a few shops—airport staples like Hudson News and a pharmacy along with a Las Vegas souvenir shop.
  • B Concourse: The B concourse has a PGA Tour Grill, 360° Gourmet Burritos, Red Star Lounge, and Great Steak & Potato Company. In addition to similar shops found in the A concourse, there’s also an XpresSpa and Chiroport here.
  • C Concourse: The C concourse has more variety in dining and shopping options than the smaller A and B concourses. Here, restaurants include Barney’s Lounge, Sammy’s Beach Bar & Grill, Villa Fresh Italian Kitchen, Corcoran’s Irish Pub, Lucky Streak Cocktail Lounge, Pei Wei, and Jose Cuervo Tequileria, as well as several fast food spots. Along with typical airport shops, there’s also a Neon Museum shop and Chiroport in the C concourse.
  • D Concourse: All of the D gates are in an X-shaped satellite building connected to both terminals. Food options abound, with a long list of fast food places, a number of bars, and sit-down eateries like Sammy’s Woodfired Pizza, California Pizza Kitchen, and Chili’s. There are several local souvenir shops as well as a Duty Free shop. Three airport lounges are in the D concourse (American Express Centurion Lounge, The Club LAS, and United Club), as well as an XpresSpa.

Terminal 3

  • E Concourse: There are fast food options in the E concourse as well as Las Vegas Chophouse & Brewery, PGA Tour Grill, Pei Wei, and Village Pub. There’s a large Duty Free shop in the E concourse, as well as some local souvenir shops. There’s one airport lounge on this concourse, The Club LAS, and an XpresSpa.

Does LAS have CLEAR?

CLEAR lanes are available in both terminals at Harry Reid Airport for all five concourses. For the A, B, and C concourses, CLEAR is available from 4am-8pm (including for enrollment). For the Terminal 1 security checkpoint at the C and D gates, it’s available from 4am-10pm (including for enrollment). For the Terminal 3 security checkpoint at the D and E gates, it’s available 4am-8pm (including for enrollment).

Does LAS have TSA PreCheck?

TSA PreCheck is available at all security checkpoints at the Las Vegas airport. The hours of each security checkpoint vary, but the one at the C and D gates is open 24/7.

Does LAS have Global Entry?

Global Entry is available in Terminal 3 for travelers arriving on international flights. The enrollment center is also in Terminal 3, and is open Monday-Friday by appointment between 8am-4pm.

How early should I arrive to Las Vegas Harry Reid International Airport (LAS) before my flight?

The general recommendation from both airlines and many airports is that travelers should arrive two hours before departure if they’re flying domestically and three hours beforehand if they’re flying internationally. There are some factors unique to your trip and departure airport, though that may mean you don’t need to be there quite so early.

  • How big is the airport, and where is your departure gate? LAS isn’t a gigantic airport, so many travelers only need to walk from check-in to security to their gate. The C concourse is technically connected to Terminal 1, but there is a tram to make getting from security to the C gates a bit faster—which is helpful because the C concourse is a long one. And, if you’re flying out of the D concourse, that’s in an isolated building. It’s connected to both Terminal 1 and Terminal 3 via the airport tram. Since the two terminals aren’t interconnected, you need to be sure to arrive at the correct terminal in order to check in. In other words, the airport may seem relatively small, but its design means that it may take you longer than you’d expect to get from curbside to your gate.

  • Can you check in online? If you can check in before arriving at the airport, that is a huge time-saver. Not only that, airlines have cutoff times for checking in (usually 30-60 minutes before departure), after which you won’t be allowed to get on the plane. If, for some reason, you’re unable to check in ahead of time, give yourself extra time to check in at the counter or an airline kiosk at the airport.

  • Are you checking any bags? There’s also a cutoff time for checking luggage (usually 45-60 minutes before departure), after which point you won’t be allowed to check anything. If you have bags to check, be sure to allow plenty of time to do that at the airport.

  • Will the airport be busy? The Las Vegas Airport isn’t necessarily huge, but it can get very, very busy. In addition to the usual times when airports tend to get busier (holiday weekends, peak tourist seasons), Las Vegas plays host to enormous events on a regular basis—and when they end, the lines at LAS security can be extremely long. On average, the wait time at Harry Reid International Airport is almost 20 minutes, and frequently the wait is longer.

There may be times when you can get away with arriving at the Las Vegas Airport a mere 1-1.5 hours before your flight but allocating at least two hours is usually the safer option. During busier travel times, or if you need to check in or check bags at the airport, 3-4 hours ahead of departure may be advisable.

How far is Las Vegas Harry Reid International Airport (LAS) from downtown Las Vegas?

Las Vegas Harry Reid International Airport (LAS) is only 5-6 miles from the city via the most direct routes.

What are the different transportation options for going from the city center to Las Vegas Harry Reid International Airport (LAS)?

You have a few options for getting to the Las Vegas Airport from Las Vegas.

  • By taxi or rideshare: The drive from Las Vegas to the airport can take as little as 12 minutes if there’s no traffic. A trip through a rideshare app can cost from $17-28, depending on traffic and demand. There isn’t a flat rate taxi fare between the city center and the airport, so the cost of a taxi varies depending on where you’re coming from (roughly $25-40).

  • By public transportation: Las Vegas city bus routes 108, 109, and Centennial Express (CX) connect the airport to various parts of the city. All three routes serve Terminal 1, and CX also serves Terminal 3. A regular bus fare for a single ride is $4 for visitors, and $2 for residents.

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* Prices are per person and include all taxes & fees in USD. All prices were accurate at the time of publishing, however, prices are not guaranteed, as airline pricing can change by the minute. Average Going fares are based on average prices of deals found by Going.


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