Today's Top Discount Codes & Offers
TUI Discount Codes7Discount Codes Available
Popular TUI Voucher Codes
|Voucher Code Description||Discount Type||Expiry Date|
|Kids Holiday for Free with Selected TUI Summer Bookings||Online Deal||30 Aug|
|Grab up to £700 Off on Mediterranean Gems Itinerary at TUI||Online Deal||23 Jul|
|Get 50% Off at TUI on Last Minute Breaks||Online Deal||27 Jul|
|Enjoy £400 Off Couple Hotel Bookings at TUI||Online Deal||31 Jul|
|Get all Inclusive Deals From £260pp at TUI||Online Deal||23 Jul|
|Find £250 Off Tour Bookings with TUI||Online Deal||21 Jul|
Q&A with TUI
Does TUI have an app?
Yes. Download the TUI app to your device and take advantage of the search and book feature, which enables you to find and pay for your dream holiday within a few clicks. You can also access your boarding pass too. Combine the app with an exclusive TUI discount code and get travelling the globe for less from the convenience of your mobile.
What is TUI’s cancellation policy?
Cancel your holiday within 14 days after booking to receive a full refund. Cancelling at a later date will incur charges. For more information, see the cancellation policy in TUI’s FAQ section.
Can I select my own seats on a TUI flight?
Yes. If you have paid extra to reserve seats, you will be able to access the seat map straight after you have made your booking.
What payment methods does TUI accept?
TUI accepts all major credit cards including Maestro, Mastercard Debit, Visa Electron, Visa debit and Delta in addition to Paypal.
How do I manage my TUI account?
Simply sign in to your account, then click the ‘Account and bookings’ link located at the top of the TUI's homepage.
TUI's Top Tips to Travelling with Kids
Speaking of family holidays, there’s lots to keep in mind before you travel with the little ones. Heading away with your family is a joy, but it comes with its own stresses. Make sure to keep these top tips for travelling with kids in mind.
Knowing what to take with you on a holiday can be a challenge. Before you head out, make a checklist of what you do and don’t need. Struggling to think of what that might be?
Some suggestions include:
- Documents - passports, visas and any medical information which is relevant.
- Soft toys - if your child has any cuddly toy they're particularly fond of, be sure to take it along. This could help during the journey itself.
- Appropriate clothing - there's no right or wrong garments to take with you on holiday, it all depends on what the conditions are like. Make a judgement call by looking at the weather forecast for the time of your trip.
- A spare pair of shoes - make sure you and the little ones have strong, sturdy footwear to see you through any situation.
- Toiletries - you'll know everything your family needs regarding this, but be sure your luggage conforms to the rules set out by UK airports.
Ultimately, you know better than anyone what your family’s needs are. Think about everything you want to bring, and make sure you’ll be allowed to.
Snacks for the road
This isn’t as simple as picking up a bag of Haribo. It’s important to make sure you’re providing your kids with the right kind of nutrition. Rather than stuffing them full of chocolate and crisps, which provide empty calories, give some of these snacks a go instead:
- Nuts - these provide a great source of healthy (unsaturated) fats to help a child develop. Just be sure to checker if they have an allergy first.
- Cottage cheese - soft enough for even very young infants to eat, this snack is incredibly high in both calcium and vitamin B12, the latter of which has been proven to have a big impact on a child’s brain development.
- Fruit smoothie - unlike traditional fruit juice, these options are considerably lower in sugar but still provide a child with the right kinds of nutrients.
- Hard boiled eggs - these are very high in protein, and contain nutrients like lutein and zeaxanthin. These might not be names you're familiar with, but they ultimately play a role in improving your eye health.
Give your kids a tasting board before you travel to work out which of these they will and won’t eat when you’re away.
Any parent can tell you the most challenging aspect of travelling with a young child is keeping them content during the journey itself. This is especially true if you’re on a long distance flight.
The best way to counteract that is by providing them with something to take their mind off the travel that lays ahead. Travel games are a great way of doing that.
- Travel Scrabble - while it requires some setup (and the tiles themselves), this is both a great way to pass the time and help a young child with their spelling and vocabulary.
- Eye Spy - this game has been used to pass the time for generations, and is a proven success for any long trip. It’s a simple premise, just say the first letter of what you see and wait for someone to guess what it was.
- The license plate game - this is something a little more unique. The game requires someone to write down six-to-eight numbers on a flashcard. When you drive by a car, it’s the first two digits which you need to match up to your sheet. For example, the random license plate GN92 HRY would be “92” on the sheet.
- Hangman - another oldie but a goldie. Hangman sees someone think of a word, giving their opponent a set number of tries to work out the word.
There are also pre-made games which comes in original boxes. You can use these on longer journeys, such as flights, where you have more room for setup.
ID and Medical information
If anyone in your family has a pre-existing medical condition, you should ideally take something along which highlights this. That means carrying a necklace or bracelet which has the necessary information on it, should a member of your party suffer an attack without anyone they know around.
That means including the likes of:
- The condition itself
- The medication they need
- Contact telephone numbers
- Someone's full name
These details should be enough to give anyone a clear understanding of how to treat a person, even if they can’t communicate that themselves.
Some of the most common pre-existing conditions people travel with include the likes of:
- High blood pressure
- Type 2 Diabetes
- Kidney problems
- Breast cancer
If you or any member of your family are travelling with one of these conditions, make sure to get insurance. Failing to do so could result in you having to pay an extortionate amount of money for a hospital stay.
The stats showed the US was the most expensive country to stay in for a day, with a total cost of £8,006 a day. Some of the other top offenders include:
- Switzerland - £6,127 a day
- Germany - £4,294 a day
- Sweden - £4,426 a day
- Netherlands - £4,116 a day
Source: Healthy System Tracker
Make sure you’re protected, in more ways than one.
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