Pegasus Airlines, Europe’s fastest growing airline by capacity in 2011, has recently added Baku to its rapidly growing network with the launch of code-share flights on 10 May and two more international routes are set to launch in June: Tel Aviv flights commence on 19 June whilst flights to Omsk in Russia take to the skies on 21 June 2012. Pegasus Airlines now flies to 54 destinations in 24 countries, having expanded into the Balkans, Europe, Asia and the Middle East in recent years.
Pegasus Airlines’ new routes are available to book now, including the new code share flights operated by Azerbaijani airline Azal via Istanbul, with prices starting from just £168.99 one-way including taxes and charges. Flights to Tel Aviv via Istanbul will operate six days a week from London Stansted from just £112 one-way including taxes; whilst you can fly to Omsk, one of Siberia’s biggest cities and Pegasus’ second destination in Russia, from just £ 152.65 one-way including taxes and charges.
Baku: A city of restored historical buildings alongside modern skyscrapers, Baku is one of the most-visited destinations in the business world. Having hosted the Eurovision Song Contest for 2012, it has a multitude of attractions and sites for the interested visitor as well as the music crowd. Azerbaijan’s capital Baku, known for its breezy weather, awaits both business travellers and those wanting to discover new places by travelling on the new joint Pegasus-Azal flights seven days a week at prices starting from just £168.99.
Tel Aviv: Stretched along the beautiful Mediterranean coastline, Tel Aviv is Israel’s largest city and commercial centre. It is a busy metropolis, with an energetic atmosphere and lively combination of great hotels, entertainment, shopping malls, exotic markets, nonstop nightlife, sandy beaches and an array of wining and dining options. It is also Israel’s greatest cultural centre, a home for a variety of museums, galleries, theatres and concert halls.
Omsk: For those looking for somewhere off the beaten track, Omsk offers a fascinating alternative with its central areas offering beautiful century-old architectural gems, as well as being dotted with parks, museums, great restaurants and quirky public sculptures. The town was first established in 1716 and by 1824 the city was hailed as the seat of Siberia’s governor general. Exiled Dostoevsky remained here from 1849 to 1853.