As Heather's answer states, using "from [date] to [date]" is quite correct, and is probably how I would write such things.
Another way you could write a date range is using from ... through [to]:
The Winter Olumpics took place from the 9th of February 2018 through [to] the 25th [of February]
(Where I'd probably omit the second of February if the two dates are in the same month, but include that part if the range straddled two or more months).
As a Br.E speaker, I would tend to use through to, although my impression is that in Am.E it would be more common/acceptable to use just through (or, in less formal contexts, thru).
Finally, I would probably only use this form for longer periods of time, as in my example. I probably wouldn't use it for your examples which are all only a few days. Whether there is a basis for this distinction, or it's just an idiom I've picked up, I'm not sure.
From sense 4 of Merriam-Webster: through
—used as a function word to indicate a period of time: such as
a: during the entire period of: all through her life
b: from the beginning to the end of: the tower stood through the earthquake
c: to and including: Monday through Friday
See also thru for the alternate spelling.