While polybrominated diphenyl ethers (PBDEs) have been used extensively for decades as flame retardants in a variety of consumer and commercial products, concerns about these substances have risen due to their adverse effects on human health. To the best of our knowledge, no study has reported on the dry deposition flux and velocity of individual PBDEs. This study was undertaken to investigate the dry deposition characteristics of PBDEs in the ambient air of southern Taiwan. The average atmospheric concentrations for total PBDEs (sum of thirty BDEs) ranged from 24.0 ± 1.83 to 102 ± 13.3 pg/Nm3. The calculated dry deposition fluxes of total PBDEs were 13.4–60.4 ng/m2-day, BDE 209 accounted for over 75% of the total PBDEs. The results showed that particle phase deposition dominated the dry deposition processes for PBDEs, and the same trends have been observed in other semi-volatile organic compounds (SOCs). The dry deposition velocities of individual PBDEs increased along with the number of brominated substitutes, ranging from 0.014 to 0.755 cm/s. Together with the results of the author’s previous work, the deposition flux of total PBDEs could reach three orders of magnitude higher than those of PCDD/Fs (157–544 pg/m2-day) and PCBs (89–1010 pg/m2-day). Since atmosphere deposition is believed to be the main transfer pathway for SOCs entering food chains, its impact on human exposure to PBDEs is of great importance.