• expired

Jetstar: Melbourne to Singapore from $283 Return (Feb to Sep 2022) @ Beat That Flight


As part of the massive Jetstar International sale for 2022, this price to Singapore is too good to ignore!

All flights include 7kg carry-on luggage.

Always check direct with Jetstar on their website as well, on some dates they may have it available for less.

Melbourne to Singapore

Return Price Travel Dates
$283 17 Mar to 24 Mar
$283 19 Jan to 26 Jan
$283 27 Feb to 06 Mar
$284 02 Mar to 09 Mar
$284 02 Mar to 12 Mar
$284 03 Feb to 10 Feb
$284 03 Feb to 13 Feb
$284 03 Feb to 16 Feb
$284 05 Mar to 12 Mar
$284 05 Mar to 18 Mar
$284 06 Feb to 13 Feb
$284 06 Feb to 16 Feb
$284 06 Feb to 19 Feb
$284 09 Feb to 16 Feb
$284 09 Feb to 19 Feb
$284 11 Mar to 18 Mar
$284 11 Mar to 21 Mar
$284 11 Mar to 24 Mar
$284 12 Feb to 19 Feb
$284 12 Feb to 25 Feb
$284 14 Mar to 21 Mar
$284 14 Mar to 24 Mar
$284 14 Mar to 27 Mar
$284 16 Jan to 23 Jan
$284 16 Jan to 26 Jan
$284 17 Mar to 27 Mar
$284 17 Mar to 30 Mar
$284 18 Feb to 03 Mar
$284 18 Feb to 25 Feb
$284 18 Feb to 28 Feb
$284 20 Mar to 27 Mar
$284 20 Mar to 30 Mar
$284 21 Feb to 03 Mar
$284 21 Feb to 06 Mar
$284 21 Feb to 28 Feb
$284 23 Mar to 30 Mar
$284 24 Feb to 03 Mar
$284 24 Feb to 06 Mar
$284 24 Feb to 09 Mar
$284 27 Feb to 09 Mar
$284 27 Feb to 12 Mar
$284 28 Jan to 04 Feb
$284 28 Jan to 07 Feb
$284 28 Jan to 10 Feb
$284 31 Jan to 07 Feb
$284 31 Jan to 10 Feb
$284 31 Jan to 13 Feb
$289 02 Jun to 12 Jun
$289 02 Jun to 15 Jun
$289 03 Aug to 10 Aug
$289 03 Aug to 13 Aug
$289 05 Jun to 12 Jun
$289 05 Jun to 15 Jun
$289 06 Aug to 13 Aug
$289 06 Aug to 19 Aug
$289 06 May to 13 May
$289 06 May to 16 May
$289 06 May to 19 May
$289 08 Jun to 15 Jun
$289 09 May to 16 May
$289 09 May to 19 May
$289 09 May to 22 May
$289 12 Aug to 19 Aug
$289 12 Aug to 22 Aug
$289 12 May to 19 May
$289 12 May to 22 May
$289 12 May to 25 May
$289 13 Jul to 20 Jul
$289 13 Jul to 23 Jul
$289 15 Aug to 22 Aug
$289 15 May to 22 May
$289 15 May to 25 May
$289 15 May to 28 May
$289 16 Jul to 23 Jul
$289 16 Jul to 29 Jul
$289 18 May to 25 May
$289 18 May to 28 May
$289 21 May to 03 Jun
$289 21 May to 28 May
$289 22 Jul to 01 Aug
$289 22 Jul to 04 Aug
$289 22 Jul to 29 Jul
$289 25 Jul to 01 Aug
$289 25 Jul to 04 Aug
$289 25 Jul to 07 Aug
$289 27 Apr to 04 May
$289 27 Apr to 07 May
$289 27 May to 03 Jun
$289 27 May to 06 Jun
$289 27 May to 09 Jun
$289 28 Jul to 04 Aug
$289 28 Jul to 07 Aug
$289 28 Jul to 10 Aug
$289 30 Apr to 07 May
$289 30 Apr to 13 May
$289 30 May to 06 Jun
$289 30 May to 09 Jun
$289 30 May to 12 Jun
$289 31 Jul to 07 Aug
$289 31 Jul to 10 Aug
$289 31 Jul to 13 Aug
$304 10 Jan to 17 Jan
$304 10 Jan to 23 Jan
$370 02 Mar to 15 Mar
$370 05 Mar to 15 Mar
$370 09 Feb to 22 Feb
$370 12 Feb to 22 Feb
$404 22 Jan to 04 Feb
$404 25 Jan to 04 Feb
$421 18 May to 31 May
$436 15 Feb to 22 Feb
$437 08 Mar to 21 Mar
$437 15 Feb to 28 Feb
$438 08 Mar to 15 Mar
$438 08 Mar to 18 Mar
$438 15 Feb to 25 Feb
$489 27 Apr to 10 May
$489 30 Apr to 10 May
$495 21 May to 31 May

You can follow us at Beat That Flight for more deals, error fares, promos and sales, and also have a look at our current best found prices by other users by city - Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane, Adelaide, Perth, Darwin, Hobart, Cairns, Canberra.

Related Stores

Beat That Flight
Beat That Flight
Jetstar Airways
Jetstar Airways

closed Comments

  • +20

    You will need three PCR tests in singapore.

    So add about $450 to the cost of your ticket (one way)

    • +1


    • +1

      Good to know - that hurts the savings found here

    • +3

      Oh wait they changed it - Only need two - One 48 hours before, then another one in Singapore after 7 day stay.

      • So only $300? Still…ouch..

        • Only $150. As far as I understand, PCR tests are still free in Australia?

          • +1

            @4 June 1989: You need to pay for the one before you fly i think.

          • +3

            @4 June 1989: only those to test for community spreads are free.

            the ones you need to get onto a plane are $$$

          • -7

            @4 June 1989:

            PCR tests are still free in Australia

            Just because you aren't paying upfront doesn't mean it's free. It's the great illusion of socialism, spending other people's money is so simple! Until you run out of it…

      • so you have to stay at least 7 days? I assume not that much activities to do in Sin.

  • Anyone know if you're allowed to use the Qantas International lounge while flying Jetstar?

    • Yes, well at least you could before Covid.

    • Yes you can.

  • +1

    As this is some months away, it is debatable what will be in place re Covid tests etc. The important consideration is cancellation fees or not.

  • +1

    before traveling, type in 'Singapore' to see.

    U.S. COVID-19 Travel Recommendations by Destination
    - https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/travelers/map-and-...

    … just like SmartTraveler but Covid-SmartTraveler

    • +3

      It's a strange one because Singapore case counts are not very different from say the UK on a per capita basis. (Oops. Realise the UK is also considered very high risk)

      But the ICU beds are filling up fast. So that could be the reason otherwise advising against travel to a place with 80% of the entire population fully vaccinated is weird.

      Potentially also because the Singapore government has made a mess around restrictions. Only 2 to dine out and must be fully vaxxed, even if your household has more then 2 they must sit on separate tables. No music to be played in venues, etc.

      If anything, it reeks of beauracratic bullshit that typically happens in the government spilling over into the community.

      • +3

        Surely it's "live music" right? Plain no music is just a weird policy

      • +4

        For the purpose of our travels, it does not matter what CDC maps, hospital statistics, vaxx rates, the news says.

        To get on a plane, is about your body satisfying the PCR test.
        (For a couple or families, every one of those bodies need show no evidence of the virus, before getting on the plane).

        If, for example, the Singaporean society (or any society) has high numbers
        of the virus inside everyone's bodies, irrespective of whether they are hospitalized or not,
        there's a good chance, of catching the virus, and then failing the PCR test.

        Carrying the virus, does not mean hospitalization either, because it's asymptotically spread too.

        So, it's very tricky to be definite about anything, …and it's all a gamble.

        • +6

          PCR tests despite being vaxxed. Seems outright vaxx isn't doing anything.

          • +8

            @mr_asstight: Can we complain to the ACCC for the product "not fit for purpose"? hahah
            we have Buyer's remorse ? (joke)

            The vaxx does do something, ie. that vaxx is to reduce the risk of hospitalization.

            They didn't tell me that I would need PCR tests for flights, at my own expense.

            So, that means, the other countries and airlines must know, that all people,
            vaxx or not, can carry the virus.

            Even Australia, will force foreigners to do tests before flights coming in,
            so our government must also know that us vaxx travelers can carry virus in the body,
            and to prevent that, testing is compulsory….or must stay in quarantine camp in Australia.

            They did not say to us, about the vaxx :

            • vaxx CANNOT prevent getting infected,
              ie. the virus can enter your body, at any time (so, 100% chance of infection)

            • vaxx CANNOT stop sending the virus to someone else,
              ie. transmission cannot be stopped with these vaxx (so, 100% chance of spreading)

            I think these are the probabilities, of input or output, to the body.

            So, the vaxx cannot stop input / output.

            Once, virus is in the body, the vaxx is supposed to stop the body falling sick & go to hospital.
            There is a probability, that the virus won't do harm to the body, but it may or may not…depending on your health & immune system anyway.

            Even then, we all have to get vaxxed again, from 2022 February onwards, otherwise, not "full immunity".

            So, imagine buying flights now in 2021, but cannot even get on the flight in March 2022, because immunity from booster did not kick in.

            • +3

              @whyisave: Vaccination does reduce transmission of Delta but not by much.

              Source: https://www.nature.com/articles/d41586-021-02689-y

              • @dazweeja: Yeah…but all our vaxx that we all took, were made for Alpha, not Delta.

                And they keep telling other countries, to top up…every 6 months.
                Even Dan Andrews said that yesterday.

                That article about 'reduce transmission', still means a 100% chance of an output from the body right ?

                Unless 'reduce transmission' means some kind of "reduction of 'volume' of virus coming out of the body" ??

                "Reduction" "likelihood" "chances", etc… all words that still don't say
                definitively ZERO chance of input to, output from the body,… because

                virus can enter a vaxx body = 100% chance of entering
                virus can leave a vaxx body = 100% chance of leaving / transmitting

                That word "can" means there is a chance, ie. 'a chance' = 100% chance, not 0% chance.

                So, for us to take a chance and pay US$ 100 for a PCR test,
                a vaxxed person could show up a fail on PCR test anyway, for carrying the virus.

                I mean, carrying the virus is not so bad, because most people carrying it don't even know it,
                ie. it's asymptomatic.
                It's only when they get the sniffles, they do the test and only that is a confirmation of the virus, in the body.

                If PCR tests were free or not as expensive before travelling, then we wouldn't have these discussions, i guess…haha

                BUT a fail on a PCR test, can really throw all holidays and travel plans away….and this PCR test may be necessary at every step of the journey, who knows?

                Let's wait & see…the first batch of travellers will already take the risk,
                and then come back to us in Facebook or Instagram, with their stories of PCR tests, etc.

            • +4

              @whyisave: No buyers remorse here, I took it knowing the above. All vaccines are like this, flu vaccine works the same way.

          • @mr_asstight: Because they aren't.

      • Making a comparison to the UK when they have 50000 cases daily…

        • Which is why I said per capita. Let's break it down:

          UK yesterday: 45,000 cases (actually it was 36k yesterday, but let's use roughly where last week was). UK population: 67M. So 0.67 new cases per 1000 people.

          SG yesterday: 3,000 cases. SG population: 5.7M. That's 0.53 cases per 1000. Or roughly 80% of UK.

          If I used 36,000 new cases which was what UK was yesterday, they are equal in per capita new cases.

          In terms of deaths:

          UK yesterday: ~120 cases. UK population: 67M. So 1.8 deaths per million.

          SG yesterday: 14 cases. SG population: 5.7M. That's 2.5 deaths per million.

          • @Jenus: My meaning is that if you're comparing it to the UK, you should NOT go. Per capita or otherwise.

            • +1

              @ATangk: You're implying that I think the UK is bad. Not at all. If people are fine to visit UK, they should be fine visiting Singapore. An absolute number like 50,000 is meaningless without understanding what it means per capita.

              • +1

                @Jenus: I don't think people are visiting UK because they want to go on a holiday. The UK is more a destination to reunite with family/relatives after a long period of time. Historically, Singapore is more of a tourist destination. Advice not to go to either is correct.

                • +1

                  @ATangk: It's boils down to risk appetite. It's anecdotal, but I know people who are planning to travel to the UK from Singapore for the coming holidays.

                  The CDC list is weird also if you see the countries in Level 4 vs Level 3. To a fully vaxxed individual it may make very little difference anyway.

      • 80% of the pop is fully vaccinated and yet vaccinated people are still going to hospital for covid?

      • -7

        Do your research guys - I am glad people are now looking up why Spore has high covid related deaths despite boasting one of the highest injection rates? Simply because the covid injections do not provide you immunity against the virus, in fact it destroys your immunity. The double injected are the super spreaders - look up the numbers from Israel, UK and Spore - the world's highest injected communities. The proof is in the pudding. Still believe pharmas and govts.(aka politicians) - God help you.

      • -1

        If anything, it reeks of beauracratic bullshit that typically happens in the government spilling over into the community.

        Yet for some reason people want the government to have more control of things…

  • +3

    Singapore seems rather reluctant in terms of opening up so it’s hard to say how much you can actually do there once you arrive.

  • +1

    Travel bubble due to be announced this week. Hopefully will ease requirements,


    • Current restrictions in Singapore for residents is probably more of a concern if you were wanting to holiday there. I cant remember exactly what the current restrictions are but i think you can only dine in twos so there isnt much of a nightlife there at the moment

      • The restrictions will almost certainly be different between the travel period of February to September. How different remains to be seen.

  • -3

    Travel at your own RISK.

    • +2

      Was travelling at someone else's risk pre Covid?

  • +2

    If you cannot get Covid travel insurance, I would not be going overseas. Sure, some countries have reciprocal Medicare type cover with us. But they do not include repatriation if it gets that bad.

    • +3

      You have to obtain Covid insurance at Changi Airport. It's about $30 and covers your costs up to around $30k if infected with COVID.

  • Nearly every single fare I see directly at Jetstar is $261.59 AUD return MEL-SIN.

  • +1

    The plan is, buy a ticket today, and hope that the rules will be relaxed (i.e. Covid gone) come next year..

    • 300AUD for a gamble, might be worth it for some… Too bad none for SYD.
  • +1

    As noted by IWFT's earlier deal, most of these exact flights are available for $261 direct from Jetstar — making this post a rare bad deal / dupe combo!

    • -1

      their deal noted in the comments (as far as I could tell) that other OTAs could be cheaper. We see that all the time - some dates Jetstar is lower, but others they have a higher price whereas GotoGate or Mytrip etc would be lower. I actually usually say to always compare in the description, I'll add that in.

  • Where can we get pcr test? Is that the same with drive through covid test?
    Or do we need to pay $150 per test?

    Do we need to test twice? Going out and back to Australia?


    • Yes

    • There are special clinics to get the specific test, before flying.
      ( I saw some clinics online )

      There are specific rules, for each airline and each country.
      These change regularly too, and who knows what it will be, next year.

      These tests, can get you on the flight in Australia,
      but somehow, if you fail the test on arrival (if there is a test),
      then there are other rules, in the destination country.

    • Keep in mind the answer to your question is almost certain to change between now and the advertised flight dates.

  • Quarantine lane just announced with Singapore for 8th November.

  • +1

    My family is in Singapore. Generally not worth the trip, the restrictions there are more than here currently.

Login or Join to leave a comment