Juba HolidaysSouth Sudan
Dreaming of a trip to South Sudan? Juba has everything you need for a great holiday. You could visit Juba Football Stadium, or how about spending an afternoon at Boma National Park? Better still, it doesn't need to cost you the world. We compare hundreds of flight and hotel options …

Photos from other travellers

How to get to Juba

Here's what you need to know about getting to Juba. You can see the cheapest month to fly and a snapshot of flight prices for the following month. Also, don't forget to factor in your travelling time - the typical flight from London Heathrow to Juba takes 10 hours, 30 minutes.

When to go to Juba

Typical Holiday Price

£1061 per person

The average price of hotels and apartments in Juba varies according to the time of year. To help you plan when to go, we've looked at the hotels available on our site, then worked out the average price per night for the quietest and the busiest months.

Cheapest Month to Visit

November

Based on a typical 1 week holiday - adding together the cost of flights and accommodation - November is the cheapest month to go to Juba.

Where to stay in Juba

Whatever your travelling style, we can help find you the perfect place to stay. From luxurious hotels to practical apartments, these are our most popular places in Juba, according to other travellers.

Reviews of Juba

Simon Dempsey
Simon DempseyLeeds
31/01/2012

Juba as a pretty crazy place! This was my first trip to Africa so I guess I had a lot to get used too all at once, but there is a massive energy about the place. The entire city feels like it is a construction site, mostly because the people of South Sudan are now able to build due to peace at last. Expect the traits of the developing world coupled with really nice venues by the river nile where the NGO's like to hang out!

Celeny Da Silva
Celeny Da SilvaNew York City
27/09/2010

Juba is a developing chaotic, energetic, and expensive city jammed with foreigners! There isn't anything there, really! Photographs are not allowed anywhere in the area. Accommodations are few, though I stayed in a nice campground where most of the NGO's & GOV officials live while on duty. Every supply is limited, business are just starting to flourish; a single bar of Dove shower soap costs $7. The town is filled with UN convoys, Humanitarian Workers, and foreigners leveraging the new market opportunity. And, since entertainment is limited, foreign residents throw party after party; I attended 4 in a single night, all of which were GREAT FUN! What a trill to watch a political capital to develop! I would love to revisit!

Donald Hakim
Donald HakimJuba
13/10/2015