New York, March 23, 2020—A travel tracker by the National Travel Information Center says the average price of a domestic ticket in the United States has dropped significantly since January, with prices dropping by 4.5 percent in 2016.
The data, obtained by Bloomberg News, shows that a domestic fare in March fell by 6.4 percent from February and 8.4% from March of this year.
Travelers who booked in February were able to book their tickets for an average price increase of 5.5% from February.
For most U.K. cities, the average fare has declined by 8.6 percent from January, while those in Paris and London saw fare decreases of 12.3 percent and 11.5, respectively.
London’s average fare dropped by 9.1 percent from March, while Paris saw a drop of 4.4%.
The travel industry’s overall price growth has slowed over the past two years.
The average cost of a ticket dropped 4.6% in 2016 and has been falling each year since.
That trend has continued in 2017, with average ticket prices dropping 4.2 percent in 2017 and 4.8 percent in 2018.
The price drop for domestic travel has accelerated in 2018 with a 13.5-percent drop from January.
The National Travel Center has been tracking airfare prices for nearly a decade and has the nation’s most complete and up-to-date information about domestic fares, as well as other travel data from more than 100 major airlines, hotels and retailers.
The center’s data is sourced from over 40 sources and is updated on a daily basis.
The NTC’s price report is based on the average cost per domestic trip that is taken at all U. and foreign airports, including the cost of connecting flights.
This cost includes both ticket and seat upgrades.
For the first time, the price data is available for travel by international flights and passengers traveling on domestic airlines.
A trip by a traveler who is not a U.s. citizen or permanent resident will not count toward the total price data set.
The national average cost for a domestic trip in March is $1,726, a 6.5 percentage point drop from the previous year.
The NTC reports that the average domestic fare rose by 7.4 percentage points from February to March.
The average domestic price for a flight between U.A.E. and Paris, the second-most expensive destination in the world, rose by 4 percent in March from February, according to the NTC.
The U.a.e. and France airports, meanwhile, saw fare increases of 5 and 7.5%.
The average cost between London and New York increased by 3.4 points, the NTM said, compared to a 2.7-point drop in February.
London and Paris have seen a drop in the cost for connecting flights since March.
Travelers traveling by air in the U. s. have historically had better fares than those traveling by sea.
The last time domestic fares were lower than sea levels was in 2007, when the average sea level drop in New York was less than 4 meters.
The report does not include flights by air from other countries.
The airlines that sell tickets to foreign travelers are not included.