Because of the influence of verbs like “come to”, “move to”, and “go to”, learners of English often tend to use the combination “arrive” + “to”. However, although sentences such as “come to me”, “we moved to London”, and “are you going to the party?” are completely appropriate, “arrive” behaves somewhat differently.
There is only one context in which “arrive to” is appropriate, namely when “to” means “in order to”; for example:
When you want to express that you come to a country, city, or generally a geographical location, use “arrive in”, for example:
Once you arrive in Paris, you will definitely have to see the Eiffel Tower.
In virtually any other situation, you should use “arrive at”:
Will you arrive at the meeting?
There are a few isolated expressions in which also “arrived on” is possible:
The spacecraft arrived on/at Mars.
The police arrived too late on/at the scene of crime.
but using “at” in these cases is completely acceptable as well.