Newark to Bali Round Trip: $1,144/€1,009 Singapore Airlines Premium Eco (Incl. World’s Longest Flight)

Singapore Premium Economy

Star Alliance member Singapore Airlines operates the world’s longest nonstop flight between Singapore Changi and Newark Liberty airport. Currently, the carrier sells roundtrip tickets in premium economy at US$1,144 (~€1,116) for roundtrips from Newark to Bali, that include up to two legs on said flight. Included are two checked bags up to 23 kg, Singapore Airlines’ famously good board service and two economy class flights from Singapore to Denpasar, Bali.

Info

With Singapore Airlines, all flights can be rebooked once without a rebooking fee (or several times until December 31, 2021). However, you’ll have to pay the price difference. You can read the exact conditions here on Singapore Airlines’ website.

Our availability calendar shows you all possible flight dates at the lowest fare up to 28 days.

SQ EWR DPS W 1144

Singapore Airlines operates an Airbus A350-900ULR on this route. The abbreviation ULR is short for Ultra Long Range. These planes were specifically designed to fly routes like this and feature only business class and premium economy seats – because of this, this fare is the lowest price you might get.

Thanks to newest technology, the Airbus A350 keeps cabin airflow fresher and more humid than common planes. It features a 2-4-2 seating in premium economy with a seat pitch of 95 cm. You can read a comprehensive review of this flight here.

Search & Book

This fare has no expiration date and can be withdrawn at any time. The travel period has a blockout during the 2022 Summer Holidays in June, July and parts of August. Availability in other months is fairly good.

Google Flights will show you additional flights dates. For tickets that expensive, we recommend booking directly with the carrier.

Why is booking with an airline better than with an online travel agency?

More often than not, online travel agencies offer lower fares than airlines do. We still recommend booking with the airlines directly. There are three main reasons for that:

  1. The Covid-19 Pandemic
    During the worldwide outbreak of Covid-19, planning international travel got more and more risky because of ever-changing restrictions. In contrast to many online travel agencies, most airlines modified their terms & conditions to become more customer friendly. Rebooking conditions are eased, change fees are waived and cancellations are much easier when there is no third party involved.

    Further, by adding an OTA to your plans, you increase the risk of one service provider involved going bankrupt. Now, the airline and the online travel agency involved could vanish along with your money.
  2. Better Customer Service
    In case any problems like delays, cancellations or missed connections arise, you can communicate directly with the airline. The airlines has to take care of you because you have a contract with them.

    If a travel agency issues your ticket, you may have to reach out to them first. You also depend on your OTA to forward you information like flight changes instead receiving them directly from the airline. You may get a prime exhibition of responsibility shifting rather than problem solving.

    This especially applies for premium tickets. You don’t want to spend more than €1,000 to wind up with some budget OTA’s telephone hotline in case anything goes wrong.
  3. Baggage Fees
    Economy fares not including hold luggage are more and more common. In most cases, travel agencies charge much higher baggage fees than the airlines themselves. If bags are not included in your fare, airlines are often the cheaper alternative.

Mileage

Singapore Airlines issues long haul tickets in booking class R. The shorter flight between Singapore and Bali are booking class E.

  • 34,018 Kilometers on Air China PhoenixMiles
  • 30,666 Miles on Vistara Club Vistara
  • 21,138 Miles on Miles&More
  • 21,136 Miles on Ethiopian ShebaMiles
  • 21,136 Miles on Air Canada Aeroplan
  • 21,136 Miles on TAP Miles & Go
  • 21,136 Points on SAS EuroBonus
  • 21,136 Miles on South African Voyager
  • 21,136 Miles on EVA Infinity MileageLands
  • 21,136 Miles on Thai Royal Orchid Plus
  • 21,136 Miles on Turkish Airlines Miles&Smiles
  • 21,136 Miles on Singapore KrisFlyer
  • 21,136 Miles on Virgin Atlantic Flying Club
  • 21,136 Miles on EgyptAir Plus
  • 21,136 Miles on Virgin Australia Velocity
  • 21,136 Miles on Asiana Club
  • 20,618 Award Miles + 1,260 PQP on United MileagePlus
  • 20,618 Miles on Alaska Mileage Plan
  • 20,514 Miles on ANA Mileage Club
  • 2,078 Miles on Aegean Miles+Bonus
  • 2,078 Miles on Copa ConnectMiles
  • 2,078 Miles on Avianca LifeMiles
  • 2,078 Miles on Air India Flying Returns
  • 1,040 Miles on JetBlue TrueBlue
Data provided by wheretocredit.com. Without guarantee on correctness.

Thanks to our source Loyalty Lobby!

Cover Picture: © Singapore Airlines

Leave a Reply

Required fields are marked *.


Note: If your comment does not appear on the page immediately, it must first be approved by a moderator. This is especially the case if you are commenting for the first time.


Search