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JetBlue's Anniversary Sale Has Flights Starting at $49 — for Today Only

And no blackout dates.

<p>Jeenah Moon/Getty Images</p>

Jeenah Moon/Getty Images

JetBlue is turning 24 years old, and to celebrate, its offering a week of deals starting with a one-day-only fare sale with tickets going for as low as $49.

The sale, which must be booked today, is valid on travel on Tuesdays and Wednesdays from Feb. 20 through May 15, JetBlue shared with Travel + Leisure. And as a bonus, there are no blackout dates.

“As JetBlue celebrates our 24th anniversary, we’re continuing our commitment to low fares with exciting ways for travelers to save on upcoming trips to destinations throughout our network and experience more of our award-winning travel products,” Jayne O’Brien, the head of marketing and loyalty at JetBlue, said in a statement shared with T+L. “From vacations packages, TrueBlue points, special savings offers from Paisly and our everyday low fares, there is something for every customer to celebrate this week.”

In the United States, fly from Orlando to Raleigh or from Fort Lauderdale to Nashville starting at just $49 one-way. Travelers can also escape to the Bahamas for only $69 one-way when flying from New York City to Nassau, or fly from Los Angeles to Puerto Vallarta starting at just $99 one-way.

The flight sale is also available on transatlantic travel to the airline’s European destinations like Paris and Amsterdam, and even Dublin, which is slated to launch in March. As part of the promotion, travelers can fly from Boston to Dublin starting at just $299 one-way, or fly from New York to Amsterdam, Paris, London, and more starting at just $399 one-way.

The sale comes as JetBlue has continued to expand its warm-weather destinations, recently launching a flight from New York City to Belize and planning to launch flights from New York to Tulum’s brand-new airport this coming summer. The airline also revamped its loyalty program to allow travelers to earn Mosaic status by collecting tiles.

The flight sale comes weeks after a federal judge blocked a merger between JetBlue and Spirit Airlines, citing antitrust laws, according to the Justice Department. The merger would have made the airline the fifth largest in the United States. Both JetBlue and Spirit will appeal the decision.

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