Find out how you can start providing your users with an easy to use travel search solution!
Simple Flights Widget
Our Simple Flight Search Widget gives you everything your users need to start a search for flights on your site.
Flight Search Widget
Our Flight Search Widget is similar to the Simple Flight Search Widget, but it provides a comprehensive control of flight search on your site.
Hotel Search Widget
Our Hotel Search Widget gives you everything your users need to start a search for Hotels on your site.
Car Hire Search Widget
Our Car Hire Search Widget gives you everything your users need to start a search for Car Hire on your site. The user can fill in as much or as little information as they like!
How do I use widgets?
Adding a widget to your site takes just two lines of HTML.
The first line defines the type of widget and necessary customization parameters. The second loads our script, which takes your widget options and turns it into a full widget in the user's browser.
You can find the available parameters for each widget by selecting the widget from the above list.
Additionally, our widgets share common settings. There's a common rule of adding parameters to our widgets.
Any setting can be added:
as an independent HTML data attribute ( e.g. data-widget-specific-setting="CustomValue" )
or as one of parameters of the data-params attribute
( e.g. data-params="widgetSpecificSetting:CustomValue;otherParam:true" ).
In this example data-widget-specific-setting and widgetSpecificSetting are analogous.
The general rule is that any HTML data attribute's name is taken without the "data-" prefix, then it is converted from a kebab-case into camelCase, and added to data-params.
Here you can play around with parameters of widgets and construct Skyscanner Widget of your preference using the side panel on the left. There are many of them, make sure you find the right one for you!
To set the widget's location, we provide support for a number of location attributes. In the example above the location is resolved from a simple name, but we support all of the following methods of getting a location:
Airport IATA code
Latitude & Longitude
A phrase or page title including a location name
See below for examples of how to use each of these methods of getting a location.
This option is set using the "data-location-name" attribute on your widget.
See above for example using location name from meta tags.
This option is set using the "data-location-iata-code" attribute on your widget.
It may be more useful to you if your site already contains information about airports, and you'd like to use that to generate widgets to specific airports – or when you want a widget to a single airport in a city instead of a search for all airports in that city.
Latitude and Longitude
This option is set using the "data-location-coords" attribute on your widget.
It will find the nearest airport to the given coordinates, which should be provided in the format "<longitude>,<latitude>" as a string.
Looking up locations and airports by coordinates in this way might be particularly useful for events and places where you don't have a real "location" name but do have coordinates. If you're using Google's static maps or adding maps dynamically, you might already have these coordinates in your page somewhere, or can easily add them.
Phrase including location name
This option is set using the "data-location-phrase" attribute on your widget, as shown in the example below.
This may be suitable for pages that do not have any of the other location properties available conveniently but do have a fairly consistently formatted page title (or other element) such as "Holidays in sunny Florida!", where our widget should succcessfully resolve the destination of "Florida".
You can test out our location lookup functionality by editing the HTML of the Widget in real time within the Codepen.