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Airfare deals are typically only available on limited dates. We recommend that you use Google Flights to find dates to fly, then book through an online travel agency, such as Orbitz, which allows you to cancel flights without penalty by 11pm Eastern Time within one day of booking. Remember: Fares may disappear quickly, so book right away and take advantage of Orbitz’s courtesy cancellation if you’re unable to travel.

You can head to Hong Kong from various cities in the United States with great availability on South Korea’s two major airlines, Star Alliance member Asiana and SkyTeam member Korean Air. Slightly higher (but still cheap) fares are also available on Star Alliance member Air China.

The best fares we found are from San Francisco, but you can also fly cheaply (sub-$700) from New York City and Los Angeles. The good news is that these fares are not only super low, but you can also book from the end of August all the way through the end of schedule, and there’s no minimum-stay requirement.

For ideas on what to do on your layover in Seoul-Incheon, be sure to check out our layover guide.

Since these are all partner flights, if you’re a United MileagePlus member or Delta SkyMiles member, be sure to check the accrual charts to see what miles, if any, you will earn. Also note that Korean Air flights do not accrue any MQMs in Delta SkyMiles.

San Francisco (SFO)-Hong Kong (HKG) for $570 on Asiana or Korean Air:

You can fly San Francisco to Hong Kong for just $570 on Asiana or Korean Air.

Los Angeles (LAX)-Hong Kong (HKG) for $612 on Air China or China Airlines:

Alternative flights can be found on Air China or China Airlines from Los Angeles.

New York (JFK)-Hong Kong (HKG) for $683 on Air China:

If you live on the other coast, you can get to Hong Kong for just a little bit more.

Maximize Your Purchase

Don’t forget to use a credit card that earns additional points on airfare purchases, such as the American Express Premier Rewards Gold or Citi Prestige (3x on airfare) or the Chase Sapphire Preferred Card (2x on all travel purchases). Check out this post for more on maximizing airfare purchases.

For more on Hong Kong, check out our Destination of the Week post.

If you’re able to score one of these tickets, please share the good news in the comments below!

Citi Prestige® Card

While Citi announced some negative changes to this card back in July — including a lower sign-up bonus, the elimination of Admirals Club access and the end of the free rounds of golf benefit — one of its most valuable perks still remains, which is the 4th Night Free perk.  This benefit alone can save you thousands of dollars a year if you use it to its full advantage.

Read more: http://thepointsguy.com/2017/01/top-10-travel-rewards-credit-card-offers-january-2017/#ixzz4VNpeqUJJ

Apply Now
More Things to Know
  • $250 Air Travel Credit each year, and receive a statement credit, up to $100 every 5 years, as reimbursement for your application fee for Global Entry or TSA Pre √®
  • 4th night hotel benefit for any hotel stay at hotels booked through the Citi Prestige® Concierge
  • Earn 40,000 bonus points after $4,000 in purchases made with your card in the first 3 months the account is open.
  • Points are redeemable for a $532 flight on any airline or $400 in gift cards.
  • Transfer points to a variety of travel loyalty programs from airlines to hotels.
  • Earn 3x points on Air Travel and Hotels
  • Earn 2x points on Dining at Restaurants and Entertainment
  • 1 ThankYou® Point per $1 spent on other purchases
Intro APR on Purchases
N/A
Regular APR
15.74%* (Variable)
Annual Fee
$450
Balance Transfer Fee
3.00%
Recommended Credit
Excellent Credit

Editorial Disclaimer: Opinions expressed here are author’s alone, not those of any bank, credit card issuer, airlines or hotel chain, and have not been reviewed, approved or otherwise endorsed by any of these entities.

Disclaimer: The responses below are not provided or commissioned by the bank advertiser. Responses have not been reviewed, approved or otherwise endorsed by the bank advertiser. It is not the bank advertiser’s responsibility to ensure all posts and/or questions are answered.