Thursday, October 22, 2009
Book Early for Europe 2010 with THAI and Take a Thailand Side-trip for Free*
Plan an escape in 2010 to Europe and Thailand. THAI’s 2010 Early Bird fares offer a smorgasbord of choices to meet the needs of today’s most discerning travellers… only THAI give travellers the option to include free* side trip within Thailand – choose from Phuket, Chiang Mai or Koh Samui – and stopover in Thailand on the way to and/or* from Europe.
Fares start at $1049 return plus taxes from Sydney, Melbourne and Brisbane; from $1,009 return plus taxes ex Perth.
Book by 06 Dec ’09, travel between 01 Apr ’10 and 31 Oct ’10.
THAI’s Early Bird Europe smorgasbord of choices includes:
• A free* side trip within Thailand to and/or from Europe – Phuket, Koh Samui or Chiang Mai
• A choice of 13 major cities in Europe and the UK – London, Paris, Rome, Milan, Zurich, Athens, Copenhagen, Oslo, Stockholm, Moscow, Frankfurt, Munich or Madrid.
• A choice of fare depending on the level of flexibility required
• Booking classes ‘W’ and ‘V’ class are combinable and subject to availability – seats are limited
Children and infants are also included in the Early Bird sale with child fare discounts 75% of adult fares and infants (not occupying a seat) paying 20% of the adult fares.
Stopovers are permitted once in Bangkok without charge on all fares.
For more information and bookings, contact travel agents or log on to thaiairways.com.au
*Conditions apply. Taxes must be added to all fares quoted. For example, the taxes on a return journey to Rome start from $621 for travel ex Sydney. Tax amounts are subject to change with the bank rate and the final confirmed itinerary.
The free* side trip offer includes free flights from Bangkok to a choice of THAI domestic destinations and additional taxes of approximately $58 per person return will apply. The number of stopovers allowed on the itinerary is subject to the booking class. Check with travel agents for full terms and conditions.
About THAI :
Thai Airways International flies 47 times a week from Australia to Bangkok with non-stop connections from Bangkok to a choice of 13 major cities in Europe and the UK; and to over 70 destinations worldwide.
THAI flies 3 times a day from Sydney; twice daily from Melbourne; daily from Perth and 5 times a week from Brisbane.
THAI’s modern fleet on the Australian routes include the Airbus A330-300 (Perth) and Boeing 777-300 and Boeing 777-200ER, both with a 2-class Royal Silk Business and Economy Class (Melbourne, Brisbane, Sydney); the A340-600 aircraft with 3-class Royal First, Royal Silk Business and Economy Class (Sydney). All aircraft types feature the latest in seat facilities and amenities with personal entertainment systems for all passengers.
THAI’s unique style of service and hospitality is world-renowned and an integral part of the airline’s reputation as one of the world’s leading full service carriers.
Fares are now available for travel across THAI’s network in Economy, Royal Silk and Royal First Class for travel until 31 March 2011. Fares allowing combinations of Economy and Royal Silk or Royal Silk and Royal First Class are also available and on application through travel agents.
Special ‘flight specific’ weekday fares are available ex Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane and Perth for a limited time only.
Posted by rodeime
Last 30 Days' Most Popular Posts
Sydney's Menzies Hotel was opened on 17th October 1963, by Premier R.J. Heffron and named after Sir Archibald Menzies, a pioneer in...
source: travelworldnews.com Small Ship industry cruise veteran Dave Randon has accepted the position of Vice President, Sales and Marketing ...
Orion Expedition Cruises, in association with Events Worldwide, is showcasing the Singapore Formula 1 Singtel Grand Prix with options of 3 o...
Explorers; Hume and Hovell, passed through the region around Gundagai, ancient home of the Wiradjuri people , in November 1824 and by t...
It was as a child in the Albury district that cartoonist Ken Maynard came to love the Ettamogah countryside, and he later immortalised ...
Paddle-steamers and riverboats were vital to the opening up and development of Australia. While ocean-going ships brought people to Australi...