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Easyjet Announce Summer Routes From London Gatwick

Friday, 29 October 2010

easyJet, the UK's largest airline, has today (Thursday 28th October) announced it's summer 2011 schedule from London Gatwick.

The low-fares airline has confirmed it will be operating a total of 86* routes from London Gatwick next summer including Madeira, Gran Canaria and Larnaca in Cyprus.

Flights go on sale today (Thursday 28th October) from as little as £22.99 (one way, including taxes) and the routes will begin operating from 27 March until 30 September 2011 further enhancing easyJet's offer from London.

Paul Simmons, UK Regional General Manager of easyJet, says: "Our new summer schedule makes summer sun destinations even more accessible for our London passengers.


"easyJet will offer 86 routes in Summer 2011 from London Gatwick. The secret to our success is offering the lowest fares to the most convenient airports."

easyJet has already launched it's summer 2011 schedule from its other London bases of Stansted and Luton. To book your flights visit www.easyjet.com.




Notes to editors

*Flights from Gatwick to Grenoble and Salzberg finish on 24th April 2011

easyJet is now Europe's No. 1 air transport network due to its leading presence on Europe's top 100 routes and at Europe's 50 largest airports. More than 300 million Europeans live within one hour's drive of an easyJet airport, more than any other airline.

By offering the lowest fares to the most convenient airports, this year easyJet will grow profitably by 10% and will carry 50 million passengers on over 500 routes between 119 airports in 29 countries.

easyJet is the UK's largest and Europe's fourth largest airline by passenger numbers. In 2009, the airline carried 28 million passengers in the UK and 46 million in total. On average easyJet flies passengers 1100 km for just £45/€50.

easyJet takes sustainability seriously. Over the last 10 years, the airline has reduced CO2 emissions per passenger km by 25% by investing in the latest technology. Its fleet of nearly 200 state-of-the-art aircraft is only 3.5 years old.