In March 2022, I visited 11 European countries to try out Airalo's Eurolink eSIM for use in 39 European countries.
No, this review is not about the Eurolink eSIM, but it will make sense later why I talk about it now instead of Asialink immediately.
That review was written in May 2022 – the first (actual and in-depth) Airalo Eurolink review on the web.
Not only did the review help out many Phone Travel Wiz readers, but it also showed Airalo (and myself) that there was a demand for more regional eSIMs.
And no, I am not claiming my Airalo Eurolink eSIM review was the sole reason for the eSIM's success.
But I am saying that it gave Airalo a reason to offer more -link eSIMs.
What do I mean by that? Airalo has six regional eSIMs, with four of them being -link eSIMs: Asialink (East- and Southeast Asia), Eurolink (Europe), Latamlink (Latin America) & Menalink (Middle East and North Africa).
-link eSIMs often cover all countries in a region or the most popular ones (14 with Asialink, 39 with Eurolink, 19 with Latamlink & 15 with Menalink).
But this was not always the case. Latamlink and Menalink eSIMs were released in Q3 of 2022.
Airalo used to have an eSIM for Asia – the China Unicom one giving you only 4 GB of high-speed data before you would be dealing with throttled speeds (@ 256 Kbps if I recall correctly).
I can tell you only one Phone Travel Wiz reader ever got that eSIM 🗿 – and I informed Airalo that the China Unicom eSIM was trash.
But following the success of Airalo's Eurolink eSIM, Airalo replaced its China Unicom eSIM with Asialink in Q2 of 2022, giving you up to 100 GB of data for 180 days at the same competitive prices as Eurolink eSIMs (up to 185 USD), to be used in 13 countries initially – Singapore was added to Asialink only a few weeks later, making the eligible countries 14.
Since then, the Asialink eSIM has been in the top 15 most purchased Airalo eSIMs for Phone Travel Wiz readers (surprisingly tied with the Eurolink eSIM).
While I could not visit all the 39 eligible countries for the Eurolink eSIM and try it out in all those nations (mostly because my boyfriend wanted me back in Australia after its borders opened and not seeing me for more than two years), I can and will for the Asialink eSIM.
Sorry, Europe – I love East- and Southeast Asia more 🤷🏿 (and I have visited most of you already 😜).
And instead of rushing my trips in the 14 eligible Asialink countries (what I did with my Europe trip, lol), I will stay in a nation for more than a week and preferably in more than two cities, towns, or villages (except for Hong Kong and Singapore because they are city-states) so that I test the eSIM extensively and collect a lot of valuable data for my analysis.
But also so that I can enjoy each destination instead of rushing through them.
Data you can only get if you extensively test the eSIM.
And I am on a mission to save you as much money as possible when you are abroad (in terms of staying connected) by testing, reviewing & recommending the best SIM card and eSIM options, I thought it would be a great idea to try out the Asialink eSIM in the Asian countries I visit.
Not only that, but I compare the Airalo Asialink eSIM to Airalo's country-specific Asian eSIMs too + various other eSIM providers and the SIM cards, and eSIMs of the local mobile operators.
That way, I can tell you exactly whether the Airalo Asialink eSIM is worth it for a particular country or not instead of just pushing it to you for higher affiliate commissions (as some other bloggers do without even testing the eSIM 🗿).
This will be an ongoing review because I need time to extensively assess all SIM cards and eSIMs I test in each country, so I encourage you to come back every now and then to see if I have covered the country you are visiting soon.
Alright, let's get started, shall we?
Original publication: 27th of January 2023. Last updated: 27th of September 2023.
Table of Contents
Which Phones are Compatible with Airalo eSIMs?
Before discussing the Asialink eSIM, you must know whether your phone can even support Airalo's eSIMs.
Sure, your phone may support eSIM, but the local mobile operator and travel eSIM provider, like Airalo, first needs to certify a phone before the users can use their products.
As of August 2023, the phones shown in the infographic below are compatible with Airalo eSIMs:
With that out of the way, let's talk more about the Airalo Asialink eSIM!
You can get the Airalo Asialink eSIM for as little as 5 USD for 1 GB of data (7 days) and up to 185 USD for 100 GB (180 days). The eSIM can be used in 14 Asian countries with six options: 1 GB/7 days, 3 GB/30 days, 5 GB/30 days, 10 GB/30 days, 50 GB/90 days & 100 GB/180 days.
Below is an overview of how much each Airalo Asialink eSIM costs:
- Asia/Asialink 1 GB eSIM for 7 days, costing 5 USD
- Asia/Asialink 3 GB eSIM for 30 days, costing 13 USD – very popular with Phone Travel Wiz readers
- Asia/Asialink 5 GB eSIM for 30 days, costing 20 USD – most popular with Phone Travel Wiz readers
- Asia/Asialink 10 GB eSIM for 30 days, costing 37 USD – very popular with Phone Travel Wiz readers
- Asia/Asialink 50 GB eSIM for 90 days, costing 100 USD
- Asia/Asialink 100 GB eSIM for 180 days, costing 185 USD
Note: Phone Travel Wiz reader popularity ranking was updated in September based on data up to the 7th of September (2023 data only).
Regardless of the currency used in your country, Airalo will always charge you in USD (US Dollar).
If your credit/debit card charges you foreign exchange fees, get yourself a Wise Borderless Account and Debit Card.
Their fees are MUCH lower than banks and credit card companies charge you (and Wise is transparent about their fees, unlike banks).
I have saved literal THOUSANDS of Australian Dollars and Euros, my main currencies, when using Wise abroad when traveling compared to my debit and credit cards.
Moreover, regardless of which Airalo Asialink eSIM you choose, you can always top it up for the same amount of data and prices as listed above.
For example, suppose you buy the 5 GB Airalo Asialink eSIM (30 days, costing 20 USD) but realize you need more data.
You can top it up with the 3 GB top-up (30 days, costing 13 USD) or the 100 GB top-up (180 days, costing 185 USD).
Many eSIM providers out there do not allow you to top up or extend the validity of your eSIM, so it is cool that Airalo allows you to do so.
The Airalo Asialink eSIM can be used in 14 countries in Asia, mostly in East- and Southeast Asia, which are Cambodia, China, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Japan, Laos, Macau, Malaysia, the Philippines, Singapore, South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand & Vietnam.
With the Airalo Asialink eSIM, you can save a lot of money by skipping the initial SIM card costs per country you visit.
So if you plan on visiting multiple East- and Southeast countries, getting the Airalo Asialink eSIM will be convenient AND will save you a lot of money too.
Unlike the European counterpart, Eurolink (which I used in 11 countries, by the way), you cannot use 5G NR with the Airalo Asialink eSIM… yet 😏.
I have used, and will be using, the Airalo Asialink eSIM in every country it can be used in.
But as you can expect, achieving this goal will take me a while if I want to get meaningful data to analyze for you.
Luckily, it gives me (another) reason to travel around Asia (my favorite continent, honestly) 😎.
Before continuing, I want to let you know how travel eSIM providers like Airalo work.
It is impossible for Airalo, or any other mobile operator, to operate in every country (and do not trust any company saying otherwise), so they set up roaming agreements.
What Airalo does, and basically all (actual) mobile operators do, is partner up with a local mobile operator so that their customers can still stay connected abroad.
In the case of the Airalo Asialink eSIM, it uses the networks of around 20 local mobile operators with the help of Singtel from Singapore.
Some of these networks are good, but some of them suck.
What is worse is that you often have a not up-to-par performance on their network.
That is because you are roaming on the local networks instead of being a native customer.
But that does not mean you will have (incredibly) slow speeds – just slower than native customers.
I cannot give an average percentage because it depends on the roaming agreement Airalo has made… that is why I have to test the eSIM everywhere!
While I will extensively test the Airalo Asialink eSIM in each city and country I visit, I will not analyze it in-depth in this review.
Not because I do not want to, but otherwise this review will be excessively long after analyzing a handful of countries.
So I will give you a “brief” analysis, which is still elaborate (lol), of the eSIM's performance per country and will link to the in-depth country-specific review, like my Airalo Asialink experience in Thailand.
That way, this review loads fast on your end, and you can have a quick overview of which countries the eSIM works well and which ones it does not.
But you can click the links below to jump to the country you are interested in – or read about them all!
- Cambodia (trip not scheduled yet)
- China (may visit in 2024)
- Hong Kong
- Laos (trip not scheduled yet)
- Macau (may visit in 2024)
- Malaysia (trip planned for 2024)
- Philippines (trip scheduled for 2024)
- South Korea
As Hong Kong does not really have cities (in the sense that the Government of Hong Kong is not using them for administrative purposes and only as geographical limits), I could not visit multiple ones.
For review purposes, I try to visit at least two cities when I try our local SIM cards and travel eSIMs like the Airalo Asialink eSIM.
Not because I have too… but because I want to 🗿.
Anyway, in Hong Kong, the Airalo Asialink eSIM uses the CSL Mobile network, which on paper had excellent 4G/LTE and the best 5G NR availability (together with China Mobile Hong Kong).
But the Asialink eSIM could not use CSL Mobile's 5G NR network yet (neither could prepaid customers when I was in Hong Kong), so I will not refer to that network anymore.
In terms of speed, CSL Mobile has the second-slowest download speed, with a median download speed of 45.96 Mbps, ahead of 3 Hong Kong (Three – 32.52 Mbps) but behind SmarTone Hong Kong (48.14 Mbps) and China Mobile Hong Kong (66.11 Mbps).
Anyway, taking all 56 speed tests I did in Hong Kong into account, I had an average overall download speed of 33.16 Mbps and a median download speed of 18.26 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM.
And that was… decent. The global median was 36.74 Mbps in December 2022, so the Airalo Asialink eSIM did alright.
When looking at upload speeds, I had an average upload speed of 18.26 Mbps and a median upload speed of 14.39 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Hong Kong.
And that was… decent again. The global median was 9.66 Mbps.
One thing that was interesting and unusual is that all Airalo eSIMs covering Hong Kong (Hkmobile eSIM for Hong Kong alone, the Asialink eSIM for Hong Kong & the Discover Global eSIM covering 84+ countries worldwide, including Hong Kong) use the CSL Mobile network.
Normally, there is some network variation between the local, regional & global eSIMs… but not in Hong Kong.
Anyway, the Airalo Asialink eSIM was slightly slower than the Airalo Hkmobile eSIM and the Airalo Discover Global eSIM (37.01 Mbps and 39.05 Mbps in average download speed, respectively).
However, this difference is too insignificant to call the Airalo Discover Global eSIM a winner.
The same can be said about the average upload speeds – the local one has an average speed of 18.55 Mbps, followed by the regional one with 18.26 Mbps & the global one with 13.34 Mbps).
In Hong Kong, I do recommend the Airalo Asialink eSIM (although not for Hong Kong alone) and recommend the Airalo Hkmobile eSIM as well (if sticking with Airalo, although I had a good experience with the Simify Hong Kong eSIM too).
Unless… you somehow need 100 GB of data – in that case, getting the Airalo Asialink eSIM will be 5 USD cheaper (185 USD) than getting the Hkmobile 10 GB eSIM (19 USD) and nine 10 GB top ups (9 * 19 USD) =19 USD + 171 USD = 190 USD).
But you can also consider the Nomad Hong Kong eSIM, which recently (January 2023) added giant data plans, with up to 50 GB of data for Hong Kong (costing 90 USD/83 EUR/73 GBP/121 CAD) – also on the CSL Mobile network.
For a more in-depth analysis of the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Hong Kong, including a neighborhood-by-neighborhood breakdown, read my Airalo Asialink eSIM in Hong Kong review.
I used my Airalo Asialink eSIM in Bali and Jakarta, where you can only be on the Telkomsel network.
Taking all 49 speed tests I did in Indonesia into account (minus one where it has no reception and three where I forgot to do tests at 💀), I had an average overall download speed of 56.65 Mbps and a median download speed of 34.97 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM.
Compared to the global median in August 2023 (43.20 Mbps), the Asialink eSIM did well.
When looking at upload speeds, I had an average upload speed of 18.87 Mbps and a median upload speed of 13.64 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Indonesia.
And that was… decent. The global median was 10.23 Mbps.
I used my Airalo Asialink eSIM in Hiroshima, the Kansai region (mostly Osaka, but also Kobe, Kyoto & Nara) & Tokyo Metropolis (mostly Chiyoba City, but also Shinjuku City, Taito City & Yokohama City).
There, the eSIM uses the SoftBank and AU by KDDI networks.
In my case, I was mainly on the SoftBank network, although I did not actively track which network I was on all the time.
While you can manually select a network, it is unnecessary – they are equally as good (as a prepaid customer or roaming on it through a travel eSIM like the Airalo Asialink eSIM).
When looking at 4G/LTE availability in Japan, the three mobile operators cover practically all of the country, with an availability of at least 99.4%.
Rakuten Mobile exists in Japan too, but tourists cannot get its prepaid SIM cards. Moreover, none of the SIM cards or eSIMs I used were using its network, so I will ignore its results in this analysis.
Japan's 4G/LTE reception is so good that you will unlikely be stuck on 3G at any time.
The Airalo Asialink eSIM could not use AU by KDDI's and SoftBank's 5G NR networks yet (neither could prepaid customers when I was in Japan), so I will not refer to that network anymore.
According to Speedtest, the average download speed with SoftBank is 44.77 Mbps and 41.60 Mbps with AU by KDDI in the first quarter of 2023.
So this will be a good baseline to compare Airalo's Asialink eSIMs results with.
Taking all 91 speed tests I did in Japan into account, I had an average overall download speed of 44.02 Mbps and a median download speed of 40.91 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM.
This shows that the eSIM is not throttled at all compared to SoftBank's own (prepaid) users (which usually is the case).
And compared to the global median in April 2023, the Airalo Aisalink eSIM did well too (42.07 Mbps).
When looking at upload speeds, I had an average upload speed of 11.28 Mbps and a median upload speed of 9.89 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Japan.
And that was… decent again. The global median was 10.33 Mbps.
But you should know that average upload speeds are pretty slow in Japan by East Asian standards.
One thing that was interesting and unusual is that all Airalo eSIMs covering Japan (Moshi Moshi eSIM for Japan alone, the Asialink eSIM for Japan & the Discover Global eSIM covering 84+ countries worldwide, including Japan) use the SoftBank network.
Normally, there is some network variation between the local, regional & global eSIMs… but not in Japan.
Even then, the Discover Global eSIM was embarrassingly slow, while the Moshi Moshi eSIM was about as fast as the Asialink eSIM.
The Discover Global eSIM performed so poorly that I only used it in the Kansai region, my first destination, and not in Hiroshima and the Tokyo Metropolis because… I knew enough about its bad performance 🤣.
Do not that the Moshi Moshi and Asialink eSIMs are practically the same eSIMs, although the Moshi Moshi eSIM is geofenced for Japan only.
Overall, for Japan, I do recommend the Airalo Asialink eSIM (although not for Japan alone) and recommend the Airalo Moshi Moshi eSIM as well (if sticking with Airalo).
For a more in-depth analysis of the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Japan, including a city/region-by-city/region breakdown, read my Airalo Asialink eSIM in Japan review.
I used my Airalo Asialink eSIM throughout Singapore, where you can only be on the Singtel network.
Taking all 20 speed tests I did in Singapore into account, I had an average overall download speed of 131.32 Mbps and a median download speed of 92.37 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM.
Compared to the global median in August 2023 (43.20 Mbps), the Asialink eSIM did incredibly well.
When looking at upload speeds, I had an average upload speed of 19.84 Mbps and a median upload speed of 9.50 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Singapore.
And that was… decent. The global median was 10.23 Mbps.
I used my Airalo Asialink eSIM in Busan and Seoul, where you can only be on the KT South Korea network.
Taking all 43 speed tests I did in South Korea into account, I had an average overall download speed of 90.55 Mbps and a median download speed of 87.19 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM.
Compared to the global median in August 2023 (43.20 Mbps), the Asialink eSIM did fantastically.
When looking at upload speeds, I had an average upload speed of 16.07 Mbps and a median upload speed of 14.52 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM in South Korea.
And that was… decent. The global median was 10.23 Mbps.
I used my Airalo Asialink eSIM in Bangkok, Koh Pha Ngan (island) & Koh Samui.
There, the eSIM uses the AIS Thailand network – the country's best mobile network.
When looking at 4G/LTE availability in Thailand, the three mobile operators cover practically all of the country, with an availability of 99.1%.
Do not be fooled by these numbers because my experience with Dtac Thailand has been significantly worse than with AIS Thailand and TrueMove H on the islands I visited and rural areas, but I go much more in-depth about that in my Dtac Thailand review instead (although the former two performed equally as excellently as possible and the numbers present above seems accurate for them).
Thailand's 4G/LTE (and 5G NR, surprisingly) reception is so good that I thought 3G did not exist anymore (but I had 3G reception with some eSIMs after landing at a new airport).
According to Speedtest, the average download speed with AIS Thailand was 43.52 Mbps in the first quarter of 2022 (2023 data was unavailable at the time of writing).
So this will be a good baseline to compare Airalo's Asialink eSIMs results with.
Taking all 76 speed tests I did in Thailand into account, I had an average overall download speed of 23.35 Mbps and a median download speed of 13.71 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM.
This is kind of off-brand for the eSIM because it is usually fast.
Now, it was about half the average download speed of AIS Thailand itself, which should not have been the case.
When I was in Thailand, the Airalo Asialink eSIM was experiencing some issues.
What type of issues? Disconnecting more than 30 times a day and slow speed issues.
So how do I know that the eSIM does not just suck in Thailand?
Singtel from Singapore, the mobile operator powering the Airalo Asialink eSIM, was experiencing issues during my trip, making the eSIM act up like this.
This was confirmed by Airalo and Singtel themselves.
And the fact that the Airalo Discover Global eSIM, also on the AIS Thailand network but powered by FL1 Liechtenstein instead, performed better than the Airalo Asialink eSIM, even though it is almost always slower than it, gave me clues that there is potential in Thailand.
The average and median download speeds with the global eSIM were 38.08 Mbps and 31.16 Mbps, respectively.
I was in Thailand at the wrong time to experience a stable connection and reasonable speeds with the Airalo Asialink eSIM 😅.
Before Thailand, I used the eSIM in Hong Kong and Singapore.
At the time of writing, I used the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Japan and South Korea, and I experienced no issues in those destinations.
So I know it can work, just not back then.
Anyway, when looking at upload speeds, I had an average upload speed of 21.49 Mbps and a median upload speed of 19.65 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Thailand.
This… was pretty impressive because the global median was 10.33 Mbps.
In my in-depth analysis of the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Thailand, you will notice that the upload speeds were often normal for Thai standards, while download speeds were lacking.
In fact, I often had to run tests twice for the download speeds to be more accurate.
Else, most results would be below 2 Mbps.
Normally, I would not recommend an eSIM that disconnects more than 30 times a day or has slow speeds unless I do some tricks to make it perform as it should, especially when using Thailand's best mobile network.
But because Singtel was acting up, I was told I was just unlucky.
So in the (near) future, I will try out the eSIM again to determine if I was truly unlucky.
But for now, I do recommend the Airalo Asialink eSIM (also for Thailand alone).
Mostly because Airalo resells the Dtac Happy Tourist eSIM for Thailand – and I am not a fan of Dtac 🗿.
For a more in-depth analysis of the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Thailand, including a city-by-city breakdown, read my Airalo Asialink eSIM in Thailand review.
I used my Airalo Asialink eSIM in Tainan and Taipei, where I could access two of the five Taiwanese networks (Chunghwa Telecom and Taiwan Mobile – in most countries, you can only be on one network).
I purposefully chose the Chunghwa Telecom network with the Airalo Asialink eSIM, while I selected Taiwan Mobile for the Airalo Xie Xie eSIM to compare the performance on both networks (both the Asialink and Xie Xie eSIMs are powered by Singtel anyway).
Taking all 28 speed tests I did in Taiwan into account, I had an average overall download speed of 202.36 Mbps and a median download speed of 153.75 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM.
Compared to the global median in August 2023 (43.20 Mbps), the Asialink eSIM did outstandingly well.
So much so that the eSIM had its best average and median upload speeds in Taiwan… and I did not expect less in this country 😎.
When looking at upload speeds, I had an average upload speed of 22.23 Mbps and a median upload speed of 26.58 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Taiwan.
And that was… great. The global median was 10.23 Mbps.
I used my Airalo Asialink eSIM in Ho Chi Minh City, where I could access two of the four Vietnamese networks (Viettel and Mobifone – in most countries, you can only be on one network).
My phone defaulted to Mobifone (which had better speeds than Viettel in Ho Chi Minh City, surprisingly).
Taking all seven speed tests I did in Vietnam into account, I had an average overall download speed of 19.30 Mbps and a median download speed of 21.40 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM.
Compared to the global median in August 2023 (43.20 Mbps), the Asialink eSIM did awfully.
When looking at upload speeds, I had an average upload speed of 12.98 Mbps and a median upload speed of 10.80 Mbps with the Airalo Asialink eSIM in Vietnam.
And that was… decent. The global median was 10.23 Mbps.
I would recommend the Airalo Asialink eSIM and also if you are visiting one Asian country only (but for select destinations only), but you will often be better off with the country-specific Airalo eSIM.
This section will be expanded when I have used the eSIM in three or more countries (aka June).
Other Travel eSIM Reviews
As mentioned earlier, I also test out various other country-specific or regional travel eSIMs, but only a handful.
And that is because there are so many eSIM resellers out there that prioritize profits over service.
There is no point in my trying or recommending (read: selling) those eSIM providers if they offer the same service at a 50% markup because they can.
I want you to save money on data costs while having a great network experience, not just fill my and their pockets.
And trust me, I get many requests and offers to recommend and sell eSIMs from rather suspicious companies.
And they also claimed that they had more than one million happy customers, even though they launched in September of 2022 (and they emailed me in November 2022).
So yeah, I am picky with my recommendations, but that does not mean the companies I do not write about are bad.
I mainly focus on Airalo, Alosim, Holafly & Nomad because I am in close contact with them, and they take my suggestions for improvement seriously.
For example, Airalo added the Menalink eSIM for the Middle East and North Africa, Latamlink eSIM for Latin America & and improved the Asia regional eSIM upon (my) request (although I am sure I was not the only one who suggested these eSIMs).
Nomad added the Nordics eSIM and dropped the prices for many of its Asia eSIMs as suggested.
Holafly started covering way more Caribbean and Oceanian countries than before at reasonable prices.
And that is not just good for me, but also for you (especially when I can drop discount codes 😏).
However, eSIMs offered by BNESIM, Flexiroam, Keepgo, KnowRoaming & Truphone are supposedly good too.
Nevertheless, I am already spending a lot of time and money testing the selection I am working with right now + the SIM cards and eSIMs of the local mobile operators in each country – I am already walking around with four phones when testing, which is more than enough 😜.
But be sure to check out my eSIM review page to read reviews of other eSIMs I have tested in the countries I visit.
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