If you want to enjoy all the luxuries of modern life while being able to visit some of the world’s most attractive and unspoilt natural sights, then a trip to New Zealand should be high on your to-do list. With a population of just four million, New Zealand features breath-taking landscapes ranging from mountains to lakes, many of which can be seen in the space of a day. Why not start your holiday from the moment you depart by enjoying business class flights to New Zealand?
At Just Fly Business, we aim to make flying business class as accessible as possible, which is why our specialist team of consultants can source great value flights from numerous airlines to get you the best deal. Simply contact us and we’ll take the hard work out of finding affordable business class flights to New Zealand today.
Anybody who has ever visited New Zealand will tell you that no other country is quite like it. Split across two main islands and several much smaller ones, New Zealand is famous for its atmospheric cities, high quality of life, indigenous culture and, of course, the Lord of the Rings. However, while your trip to this magnificent nation will prove unforgettable, it is among the world’s furthest countries from the UK. Fortunately, long-haul flights needn’t be boring or uncomfortable if you choose business class flights to New Zealand.
You’ll be treated to premium menus, spacious seats that recline into flat beds, warm and welcoming staff, and so much onboard entertainment that you couldn’t possibly have time to enjoy it all. Learn more about business class flights to New Zealand and what to see and do once you arrive by calling our travel specialists.
Our specialists will find you the cheapest business class flights to New Zealand so that the journey is just as enjoyable as the destination.
It may not be a big country, but New Zealand has a big impact so it’s important to know what you are looking to experience on your trip. Our team are experts in luxury holidays as well as flights and will help guide and tailor the trip specifically to your needs to make this a trip of a lifetime.
Home to New Zealand’s largest city, Auckland, this region is often the gateway for visitors entering the country. With famous landmarks such as the Sky Tower and the Auckland Harbour Bridge, visitors are often surprised by the undulating landscape and islands that have been formed from centuries of volcanic activity. The waterfront area of Princes Wharf and Viaduct Basin are filled with cafes and restaurants, and provide excellent vantages for views across the harbour in the afternoon sun.
Away from the city, the northeast coastline around the Bay of Islands is an idyllic seaside area, while the windswept beaches and headlands of the far north, from 90-Mile Beach to the tip of Cape Reinga, offer open expanses.
The west coast of New Zealand north of Auckland provides spectacular temperate rainforests scattered with waterfalls, and the chance for keen walkers to stretch the legs and see some of the largest trees in the world. The Kauri Tree grows to around 50m in height with a lifespan of over 2,000 years, but the enormous trunks can have a girth of up to 16m!
The other side of Auckland holds the magnificent Coromandel Peninsula, a stretch of pristine coastline to the southeast. The sand and water here meet in rocky coves such as Cathedral Cove, a thermal hotspot creating one of the best stretches of beach for swimming.
Famous for its natural wonders, the central region of the North Island is filled with geological phenomenon. From the sulphurous lake, thermal geyser and mineral rich mud baths at Rotorua, to the famous Glow Worm Caves of Waitomo, to Tongariro National Park near Lake Taupo, a favourite for water activities and hiking; the heart of the North Island holds something for any nature enthusiast.
J. R. R. Tolkien fans will be drawn to Hobbiton near Matamata, the set of The Hobbit and Lord of the Rings Trilogies. Tours can be taken through The Shire and visitors can explore Bilbo Baggins’s home, or even have a Middle-Earth beverage at the Green Dragon Inn.
The east coast from the stunning Bay of Plenty around to Hawke’s Bay is popular with locals on summer holidays. The city of Napier is particularly interesting as the entire city was rebuilt in the 1930’s after a devastating earthquake in 1931. The architecture of the city is distinctly Art Deco and is evident throughout due to the enormous rebuild that occurred simultaneously.
The capital city of Wellington, perched in a bay on the south coast, contains the country’s best botanical garden, and regularly hosts international cricket and rugby competitions. The ferry to the South Island departs from the docks making it easy for visitors to experience both islands on a self-drive itinerary.
Although premium wine regions can be found throughout the North Island, from the Bay of Islands in the north to Hawke’s Bay in the east, the second most famous region in the entire country is located to the east of the capital in Martinborough. The plains of the Ruamahanga River are ideal for vineyards and olive farms and visitors shouldn’t pass on the opportunity to try some of the best vintages New Zealand has to offer!
There are several ways to reach the South Island, but by far the most picturesque is the ferry from Wellington. Weaving through Queen Charlotte Sound to Picton, the journey takes approximately 4 hours, but be warned, the seas in the straights can get rough! To the west of Picton lies the city of Nelson and the wild and untamed areas of Abel Tasman National Park. This region holds unbridled beauty in a serene natural environment that calls to lovers of hiking and scenery.
In contrast, the rich plains around Blenheim to the south of Picton are better known as the Marlborough Wine Region and produce one of New Zealand’s biggest exports. With several world class wineries and cellar doors available to visit, this is a must-see for many tourists on their holiday to New Zealand.
The coastal drive on the eastern edge of the South Island hugs the water and winds along cliffs. The town of Kaikoura en-route deserves a mention as it is famous for its abundant wildlife, specifically its marine life, with dolphins, sperm whales, and fur seals all regularly seen in the vicinity.
The central region of South Island is dominated by one characteristic, the Southern Alps , a mountain range running the length from the north to the south. With peaks reaching over 3,700 metres, there is only one road across the range transiting through Arthur’s Pass. The Trans-Alpine Railway also crosses the range here, travelling between Christchurch and Greymouth, and is considered a must-do on any New Zealand itinerary.
The west coast is a rugged and windswept country where mountains meet waves in spectacular fashion. The Franz Joseph and Fox Glaciers creep down from the heights of the country’s highest mountain, Mt Cook, and can be explored on heli-hiking tours. For others, a helicopter ride over the glaciers and taking in the majesty of the Southern Alps is a more comfortable way to experience this region.
The city of Christchurch lies on the east coast of the South Island and is another gateway into New Zealand. Made famous by the devastating earthquakes of recent years, the city has rebounded and is a lively and beautiful place to wander through. The nearby Akaroa Peninsula is a fantastic day trip from the city with stunning scenery to experience along the way. The townsite of Akaroa still celebrates the French heritage of its first settlers before agreeing to let the British have the country, and visitors may just catch a glimpse of the wild dolphins that live in the harbour.
The adventure capital of New Zealand and home to the world’s first bungy jump is also a beautifully scenic destination. Queenstown, on the shores of Lake Wakatipu, thrives with snow sports in the winter, and jet boating, skydiving, and bungy jumping in the summer. The more serene Lake Wanaka to the north is a much more laid back and relaxing destination with equally good views.
Those looking to get away from everything will make their way to the almost uninhabited island stretching into the Southern Ocean, Stewart Island. Reached by ferry from the town of Bluff just south of Invercargill, this reserve is home to most of the wild Kiwi in the country and is the best place to see them in their natural environment.
No holiday to the New Zealand is complete without a cruise of Milford Sound. Set in Fiordland National Park in the southwest, the sheer cliff faces of the bays and valleys that were carved out by glaciers make for a surreal experience. Teeming with wildlife, seals are often seen lazing on the rocky shores, and lucky visitors may catch a glimpse of whales breaching at the mouth of the sound.
There’s no need to spend hours trawling through endless websites to find high-value business class flights to New Zealand because the experts at Just Fly Business have done all the hard work for you. Book your business class flights to New Zealand today, and get ready for the luxurious trip of a lifetime.
Whether travelling to New Zealand for one week, one month, or an extended holiday, contact our specialists now and let Just Fly Business help plan your dream itinerary.
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