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THE SOUTH KOREA ITINERARY

7 Days in South Korea

DAY

PLACE TO VISIT

OPENING HOURS

ADDRESS

Day 1 11Am Traveling from Beijing to Seoul Landed in Incheon International Airport
Day 1 Seoul 1.Gyeongbokgung
2.N Seoul Towerk
3.Lotte World
4.Changdeokgung
Hours:
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
1.Gyeongbokgung Address:161 Sajik-ro, Sejongno, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
2.N Seoul Towerk Address: 105 Namsangongwon-gil, Yongsan 2(i)ga-dong, Yongsan-gu, Seoul, South Korea
3.Lotte World Address: 240 Olympic-ro, Jamsil 3(sam)-dong, Songpa-gu, Seoul, South Korea
4.Changdeokgung Address: 99 Yulgok-ro, Waryong-dong, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Day 2 in Seoul 1.Myeong-dong
2.Heunginjimun
3.Gwanghwamun
4.COEX Aquarium
Hours:
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Heunginjimun Address: 288 Jong-ro, Jongno 5(o).6(yuk)ga-dong, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Myeong-dong Address: 103 Road King Prajadhipok Phra Singh, Muang District, Chiang Mai 50200
Gwanghwamun Address: 161 Sajik-ro, Sejongno, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
COEX Aquarium Address: 513 Yeongdong-daero, Samseong 1(il)-dong, Gangnam-gu, 서울특별시 South Korea
Day 3 in Seoul 1.Changgyeonggung
2.National Folk Museum of Korea  
3.National Museum of Korea
4.Dongdaemun Design Plaza  
Hours:
Mon to Fri 10AM–6PM
Changgyeonggung Address: Waryong-dong, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea.
National Folk Museum of Korea   Address:37 Samcheong-ro, Sejongno, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
National Museum of Korea   Address:137 Seobinggo-ro, Seobinggo-dong, Yongsan-gu, 서울특별시 South Korea
Dongdaemun Design Plaza   Address:281 Eulji-ro, Euljiro 7(chil)-ga, Jung-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Day 4 in Goyang 1.AramNuri Arts Center
2.Sky Park
Hours:
Mon to Fri 10AM–7PM
AramNuri Arts Center Address:South Korea, Gyeonggi-do, Goyang-si, Ilsandong-gu, Madu-dong, 816.
Sky Park Address:South Korea, Seoul, Mapo-gu, Sangam-dong, 하늘공원로 95
Day 5 in Beomeosa 1.Beomeosa
2.Tongdosa
Hours:
Mon to Fri 7:30AM–6:00PM
Beomeosa Address: 250 Beomeosa-ro, Cheongnyongnopo-dong, Geumjeong-gu, Busan, South Korea.
Tongdosa Address: 108 Tongdosa-ro, Habuk-myeon, Yangsan, Gyeongsangnam-do, South Korea.
Day 6 in Sosu Seowon 1.Sosu Seowon
2.부석사무량수전
Hours:
Mon to Fri 9:30AM–6:30PM
Sosu Seowon Address: 152-8 Naejuk-ri, Sunheung-myeon, Yeongju, Gyeongsangbuk-do, South Korea
부석사무량수전 Address: 148 Bukji-ri, Buseok-myeon, Yeongju, Gyeongsangbuk-do, South Korea.
Day 7 in Chuncheon 1.Gangchon Rail Bike  
2.Animation Museum  
Hours:
03:50 PM
Gangchon Rail Bike Address: 1383 Gimyujeong-ro, Sindong-myeon, Chuncheon, Gangwon-do, South Korea.
Animation Museum Address: 854 Baksa-ro, Seo-myeon, Chuncheon, Gangwon-do.
Departure from Suvarnabhumi Airport (BKK) International Airport

Gyeongbokgung

Gyeongbokgung also known as Gyeongbokgung Palace or Gyeongbok Palace, was the main royal palace of the Joseon dynasty. Built in 1395, it is located in northern Seoul, South Korea. \ The largest of the Five Grand Palaces built by the Joseon dynasty, Gyeongbokgung served as the home of Kings of the Joseon dynasty

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Seoul Tower

The N Seoul Tower (Hangul: N서울타워), officially the YTN Seoul Tower and commonly known as the Namsan Tower or Seoul Tower, is a communication and observation tower located on Namsan Mountain in central Seoul, South Korea. At 236m, it marks the second highest point in Seoul. It was Built in 1971

The top of the tower is at almost 480m above sea level, including Namsan Mountain (243m) and the tower's own height (236.7m), making it one of the tallest towers in the Orient. It is comprised of Seoul Tower Plaza, recently opened to public access after 40 years, and N Seoul Tower, operated by CJ Foodville since 2005.

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Lotte World

Lotte World is the perfect spot for entertainment and sightseeing for Koreans and international tourists alike. It is a theme park filled with thrilling rides, an ice rink and different kinds of parades, as well as a folk museum, a lake, accommodations, department stores and more.

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Changdeokgung

Changdeokgung also known as Changdeokgung Palace or Changdeok Palace, is set within a large park in Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea. It is one of the "Five Grand Palaces" built by the kings of the Joseon Dynasty (1392–1897). Changdeokgung Palace Complex. In the early 15th century, the King Taejong ordered the construction of a new palace at an auspicious site. A Bureau of Palace Construction was set up to create the complex, consisting of a number of official and residential buildings set in a garden

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Myeong-dong

Bustling Myeong-dong is a shopping area packed with international fashion brands, luxury department stores and homegrown cosmetics shops. Casual eateries offer Korean dumplings and ginseng chicken soup, while street vendors sell Japanese and Thai snacks. Shows mixing folk music and drama are staged at Myeongdong Nanta Theatre. Nearby 19th-century Myeong-dong Cathedral features a Gothic-style bell tower.

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Heunginjimun

Heunginjimun, literally "Gate of Rising Benevolence" or more commonly known as Dongdaemun, is one of The Eight Gates of Seoul in the Fortress Wall of Seoul, a prominent landmark in central Seoul, South Korea.

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COEX Aquarium

The COEX Aquarium in Gangnam district, Seoul, is one of South Korea's largest Aquariums.

The COEX Aquarium is comprised of 183 display tanks and 90 breeding tanks with 3,500 tons of water volume, making it a large-scaled aquarium. It houses 40,000 sea creatures, which come from 650 different species divided into 16 themed zones.


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National Folk Museum of Korea

National Folk Museum of Korea is a national museum of South Korea, located within the grounds of the Gyeongbokgung Palace in Jongno-gu, Seoul, and uses replicas of historical objects to illustrate the history of traditional life of the Korean people.Introduction Located inside Gyeongbokgung Palace, the National Folk Museum of Korea presents historical artifacts that were used in the daily lives of Korean people in the past.

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Gangchon Rail Bike  

Built on the discontinued train line, Gangchon Rail Park is a popular tourist attraction where visitors can pedal along old railroad tracks while taking in the lovely Bukhangang River scenery.

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South Korean Won

The South Korean Won is the South Korean currency. Its official international currency code is KRW. 1 USD equals to 1073.88 South Korean Won,
100 USD equals to 107320.00 South Korean Won
1000 USD equals to 1073200.00 South Korean Won


Pre-trip Essentials

* 4G SIM Card: S$41 for 10 days.

* Korail Pass: S$120 for the 3 Day Savers Pass (For groups of 2-5 pax)..

Discover Seoul Pass: S$43 for 24 hours..

Prices might fluctuate a few dollars depending on exchange rate.

Budget Tips in Korea

Food: The daily food budget was set to ₩15,000 – 25,000 but in reality, we spent way below this amount. With the exception of the Samgyetang from Tosokchon, Bibimbap from Gogung (Jeonju) and fresh seafood from Jagalchi market (Busan) — which are all worth every won(₩) — all our meals rarely exceeded ₩5,000. Our favourite on-the-go meal are the freshly made kimbaps from the little stores at subway stations (₩1,500).

Prices might fluctuate a few dollars depending on exchange rate.

Accommodation

Since our itinerary usually involves getting up early and returning pretty late to maximise our day, hostels are almost always our go-to option. If you’d like a little more privacy, Airbnb homes aren’t a lot more expensive for 2-3 pax. Our favourite picks in Seoul: – Brownie Guesthouse Hostel (Near Hongdae Station, Exit 3) ₩17,000 – 20,000/pax – Airbnb listings under ₩20,000/pax


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Pre-trip Essentials

Discount passes such as the Discover Seoul Pass and Korail Pass allow travelers like us to max out on the experiences without worrying about exceeding the budget; perfect for people who prioritize experiences during their travels.

If it’s your first time purchasing on Klook, use promo code for S$5 off!

Is it expensive to live in South Korea?

Renting Apartments: Definitely, from our experiences, rent is significantly more expensive here in Korea. ... Our friends living in Toronto, though, have apartments comparably sized to ours here in Bucheon, South Korea. They pay between $1200 and $1400 a month. Our apartment, we pay 900,000 won a month for.

Malaysia's affordability, its vibrant culture, its amazing food and its openness to expatriates, among other qualities.
On top of all that, Malaysia has convenient and inexpensive travel links to countries throughout Southeast Asia, to which you may be able to travel with the money you save living in the country.

How much does it cost to go to school in Korea?

The average tuition fee at a private university can cost up to $7,000 U.S., while the average income hovers above the $20,000 mark.
South Korea has the third highest tuition among OECD countries but falls behind the average of those in state scholarships and student loans, according to the Ministry of Education.


What month does school start in South Korea?

The academic year in state schools starts at the beginning of March and runs through until mid-July. The second semester starts at the end of August and continues until mid-February.


Is there free education in South Korea?

Primary education is compulsory and it's free of charge from the ages of six to twelve. In the early 1960s, the enrollment rate to primary school reached 100 percent. There are barely any private primary schools in South Korea. Almost all primary schools are public, enrolling 90% of students.



How much money can you make teaching English in Korea?

At a public school, teacher salaries range from 1.5 - 3 million won, or $1,265 to $2,500 USD, per month. Universities in South Korea pay English teachers 2.3 - 3.5 million won, or $1,950 - $2,950 USD, per month.


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Learn Some Basic Phrases


The Korean (South Korean: 한국어/韓國語 hangugeo; North Korean: 조선말/朝鮮말 chosŏnmal) is an East Asian language spoken by about 77 million people. It is the official and national language of both Koreas: North Korea and South Korea, with different standardized official forms used in each country. It is a recognized minority language in the Yanbian Korean Autonomous Prefecture and Changbai Korean Autonomous County of Jilin province, China. It is also spoken in parts of Sakhalin, Russia, and Central Asia.
Historical and modern linguists classify Korean as a language isolate; however, it does have a few extinct relatives, which together with Korean itself and the Jeju language (spoken in the Jeju Province and considered somewhat distinct) form the Korean language family. The linguistic homeland of Korea is suggested to be somewhere in Manchuria.

Study Rate of non-native Speakers

For native English speakers, Korean is generally considered to be one of the most difficult languages to master despite the relative ease of learning Hangul. For instance, the United States' Defense Language Institute places Korean in Category IV, which also includes Japanese, Chinese (e.g. Mandarin, Cantonese & Shanghainese), and Arabic. This means that 63 weeks of instruction (as compared to just 25 weeks for Italian, French, Portuguese, and Spanish) are required to bring an English-speaking student to a limited working level of proficiency in which they have "sufficient capability to meet routine social demands and limited job requirements" and "can deal with concrete topics in past, present, and future tense." Similarly, the Foreign Service Institute's School of Language Studies places Korean in Category IV, the highest level of difficulty.
The study of the Korean language in the United States is dominated by Korean American heritage language students; in 2007 they were estimated to form over 80% of all students of the language at non-military universities. However, Sejong Institutes in the United States have noted a sharp rise in the number of people of other ethnic backgrounds studying Korean between 2009 and 2011; they attribute this to the rising popularity of South Korean music and television shows. In 2018 it was reported that the rise in K-Pop was responsible for the increase in people learning the language in US universities.
There are two widely used tests of Korean as a foreign language: the Korean Language Proficiency Test (KLPT) and the Test of Proficiency in Korean (TOPIK). The Korean Language Proficiency Test, an examination aimed at assessing non-native speakers' competence in Korean, was instituted in 1997; 17,000 people applied for the 2005 sitting of the examination. The TOPIK was first administered in 1997 and was taken by 2,274 people. Since then the total number of people who have taken the TOPIK has surpassed 1 million, with more than 150,000 candidates taking the test in 2012. TOPIK is administered in 45 regions within South Korea and 72 nations outside of South Korea, with a significant portion being administered in Japan and North America, which would suggest the targeted audience for TOPIK is still primarily foreigners of Korean heritage. This is also evident in TOPIK's website, where the examination is introduced as intended for Korean heritage students.

How many languages are spoken in South Korea?

South Korea Languages. In the Republic of Korea (South Korea), the national and official language is Korean. There are about 80 million people around the world who can speak Korean.

Basic Phrases for Your South Korean Adventure