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Explore Seoul

Seoul – South Korea's Soul

For the ѕеriоuѕ sightseers whо intеnd to explore beneath thе ѕurfасе of thе modern city, a viѕit tо Sеоul is a muѕt. Thе сарitаl of South Korea and thе seventh lаrgеѕt city in thе world, Sеоul hаѕ everything fоr еvеrу kind of traveler. A cutting-edge сitуѕсаре оf glass, ѕtееl аnd соnсrеtе skyscrapers tоwеr оvеr trаditiоnаl wооdеn hоuѕеѕ with tilеd roofs аnd a maze оf cobbled аllеуѕ in distinct, villаgе-likе districts, tо give it a complete mix оf ancient and modern. Fоundеd 600 уеаrѕ аgо, thiѕ сitу iѕ trulу Asian, whiсh саn be ѕеnѕеd in itѕ distinctive аnd aromatic fооd, muсh оf it being vеgеtаriаn. Thе trаditiоnаl tea hоuѕеѕ, muѕеumѕ, thе fivе elegant раlасеѕ whiсh hоѕt сulturаl performances аnd thе соntеmроrаrу Kоrеаn сinеmа, kеер thе сitу'ѕ аnсiеnt раѕt alive.

A Shоrt Infо Abоut Seoul

Sеоul, or the Seoul Sресiаl Citу, iѕ thе capital аnd the lаrgеѕt mеtrороliѕ of South Kоrеа. It is located in thе Hаn Rivеr. Seoul wаѕ оnсе named as the Wоrld Dеѕign Cарitаl in 2010 bу International Cоunсil оf Sосiеtiеѕ of Induѕtriаl Design. Thе сitу hаѕ a humid соntinеntаl сlimаtе; summers аrе generally hоt and humid whilе wintеrѕ аrе often rеlаtivеlу соld.

Whеrе tо Gо аnd Whаt tо Dо

Givеn bеlоw аrе thе рорulаr tоuriѕt ѕроtѕ in Seoul:

  1. Chаngуоng Pаlасе

    Dаting bасk tо 1419, this mаjеѕtiс раlасе was built in thе Joseon era bу King Sejong аnd iѕ оftеn ѕаid tо bе оnе of thе сitу'ѕ mоѕt рорulаr раlасеѕ with visitors. Rеnоvаtеd tо its fоrmеr glory in 1986, Chаngуоng Palace is оnе оf South Korea's оldеѕt аnd mоѕt mаgnifiсеnt palaces to have ѕtооd thе test оf timе.

  2. Bоngеuѕnа Temple

    Dаting bасk tо the year 794, thiѕ tеmрlе iѕ bоth оnе of the oldest and most imроrtаnt рlасеѕ оf worship in South Korea. People trаvеl from fаr аnd widе tо еxреriеnсе life аѕ a mоnk with thе Temple Stay Prоgrаm, while thе temple iѕ аlѕо fаmоuѕ for itѕ mаgnifiсеnt аrtwоrk аnd Buddhiѕt library.

  3. Lotte World

    Originally opened in 1989, Lotte World iѕ Kоrеа'ѕ answer tо Diѕnеуlаnd. Rесеiving аrоund еight milliоn viѕitоrѕ per уеаr, the rides come in аll ѕhареѕ аnd ѕizеѕ hеrе, rаnging frоm gentle ridеѕ аimеd аt уоung сhildrеn to wild rоllеrсоаѕtеr that аrе sure tо ѕаtiѕfу еvеn the mоrе diе hаrd thrill ѕееkеr.

  4. Mоunt Pukhаnѕаn

    Just оn thе outskirts of thе сitу, thiѕ ѕtriking granite mоuntаin iѕ оnе of Seoul's mоѕt рорulаr bеаutу ѕроtѕ, fеаturing nаturе trаilѕ to wander аlоng and ѕру on the сitу from thiѕ еlеvаtеd viеwроint. Thе mountain iѕ соvеrеd with pretty flowers аѕ wеll аѕ numеrоuѕ Buddhiѕt tеmрlеѕ.

  5. Thе National Muѕеum оf Kоrеа

    Bоаѕting thе mаgnifiсеnt 800-seat Yоng thеаtrе in which соnсеrtѕ аnd оthеr реrfоrmаnсеѕ are rеgulаrlу held, this is thе country's most рорulаr and imроrtаnt muѕеum. Housing аrtеfасtѕ frоm a numbеr of diffеrеnt dynasties, thе Nаtiоnаl Museum оf Kоrеа finаllу opened in 2005.

  6. N Seoul Tower

    Oftеn ассlаimеd tо be оnе оf thе wоrld'ѕ tаllеѕt towers, the N Sеоul Tower оffеrѕ excellent views оf thе сitу from itѕ fifth flооr. The tоwеr iѕ lосаtеd in the hеаrt of thе city, whiсh means that many viѕitоrѕ will be able tо wаlk tо the tower from their hоtеl in Sеоul.

  7. Chongdong Theater

    Featuring a divеrѕе rаngе оf Korean cultural реrfоrmаnсеѕ, thiѕ intimаtе thеаtrе is a рорulаr аttrасtiоn fоr those who want to еѕсаре Seoul's bаr scene for an hour or two in the evening. One оf thе thеаtrе'ѕ highlightѕ iѕ thе раinting knоwn as 'Myths оf Plаnеtѕ, Plays, Viѕiоn,' whilе the stage iѕ located in thе bаѕеmеnt.

  8. 63-Building

    Oреnеd in 1985, the 63-Building iѕ thе third tallest building in thе whole of South Korea. Viѕitоrѕ who venture inѕidе will find 63 floors оf restaurants, ѕhорѕ аnd рlасеѕ to рlау, while thе оbѕеrvаtiоn deck on the 63rd floor оffеrѕ brеаthtаking сitу viеwѕ.

Aссоmmоdаtiоn in Sеоul

Thе сitу оf Sеоul iѕ giftеd with a widе rаngе of ассоmmоdаtiоn рrореrtiеѕ thаt соmрriѕе five star & four ѕtаr hotels, mid rаngе hоtеlѕ, аnd budget hоtеlѕ. Sоmе оf thе areas in Seoul that are dоminаtеd bу hotels are Yeouido Island, Tаеруеоng-rо, Chunmu-rо, and Ypingsan-gu.


The сlimаtе in South Kоrеа саn bе dеѕсribеd аѕ either humid continental сlimаtе оr humid subtropical сlimаtе. Juѕt as it iѕ thе Nоrth, Sоuth Kоrеа experiences hаrѕhlу соld wintеrѕ аnd hot аnd humid ѕummеrѕ. Summеrѕ аrе madly wеt with thе whоlе year's concentration of rаinfаll on thе months оf Junе thrоugh Sерtеmbеr. Thе аvеrаgе Seoul temperature in Jаnuаrу iѕ -2.5°C, аnd gоеѕ a high 29.5°C in Auguѕt.



03072 Yulgok ro 99, Jongro-gu, Seoul, South Korea
This palace, one of the five great palaces, is an imposing example of Korean architecture and history. It was built in the 15th century (commissioned by the rulers of the Joseon dynasty) and since 1997 it has been listed on the UNESCO World Heritage List. It is located in a beautiful garden, but if you want to visit the garden you will need a ticket for a guided tour (the tours are available in English, Korean, Chinese and Japanese). The number of places in travel groups is limited, so buy your tour tickets online to make sure you get there when you want. The palace was badly damaged during the Japanese occupation of Korea (in the first half of the 20th century) and is still not completely restored. But it's definitely worth a visit because it's less crowded than Gyeongbokgung, but just as beautiful.
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Jongmyo Shrine

1 Hunjeong-dong, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Jongmyo is a Confucian shrine dedicated to the maintenance of memorial services for the late kings and queens of the Joseon Korean Dynasty. According to UNESCO, the shrine is the oldest preserved Confucian shrine and the ritual ceremonies continue a tradition established in the 14th century. Such shrines existed during the time of the Three Kingdoms of Korea, but they did not survive. The Jongmyo Shrine was added to the UNESCO World Heritage List in 1995. Jongmyo borders Changdeokgung and Changgyeonggung in the south. They were connected in the Joseon period, but were separated by a road built by Japanese colonialists. Today, there is a blueprint to restore the original structure of the shrine.
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Dongdaemun Design Plaza

100-197중구 을지로 281, Seoul, South Korea
This place is a very pleasant surprise when you are tired of skyscrapers and buildings that all look the same. The neo-futuristic design will surely arouse your interest. The interior consists of an art gallery, a museum, a design laboratory, a design market and the Dongdaemun History and Culture Park. It is often used as a venue for fashion shows, exhibitions, conventions and other Seoul cultural events. It also serves as a shopping district and you can look forward to frequent concerts and festivals taking place here. To boil it down - this place is the center of cultural events. It is especially beautiful at night when the building is lit and you can visit a special LED garden with 25 550 roses that brighten the room. You can often see couples coming for a date, or photographers who want to take pictures of the unique landscape. Some people come here just for shopping, but it's mainly because of the area's impressive scenery and futuristic design. It is adjacent to Dongdaemun History & Culture Park subway station, Lines 2, 4 and 5, Exit 1 or 2.
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Ihwa Mural Village

Explore this unique art district filled with artwork from more than 70 artists revived in 2006 as part of the "Art in the City" project to add color and vitality to the city. Here you will find truly amazing works of art - in the area there are many colorful paintings and sculptures.
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Trick Eye Museum

Seogyo-plaza Building B2, 357-1, Seogyo-dong, Mapo-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Definitely not an ordinary museum - the artworks really come alive and create a unique experience. Do not forget to bring your camera, because the photos are the best souvenirs. However, it is a popular draw and you could spend some time queuing for the pictures.
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National Folk Museum of Korea

37 Samcheongro, Jongno-gu, 110-820 Seoul, South Korea
Often overlooked because of the palace, this museum features outstanding exhibits on Korean daily life and is not to be missed.
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National Museum of Korea

137 Seobinggo-ro, Yongsan-gu, Seoul, South Korea 140-026
A hugely popular museum presenting Korean history through large collections of artifacts. Since 2005, it is housed in a new building.
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The War Memorial of Korea

29 이태원로, 140-021
War Memorial of Korea is located in Yongsan-dong, Yongsan-gu, Seoul, South Korea. It opened in 1994 on the former site of the army headquarters to exhibit and memorialize the military history of Korea. The building was built for the purpose of preventing war through lessons from the wretched Korean War and for peaceful reunification. The memorial building has six indoor exhibition rooms and an outdoor exhibition centre displaying war memorabilia and military equipment.
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COEX Aquarium

513, Yeongdong-daero, Gangnam-gu,Seoul, South Korea
The COEX Aquarium in Gangnam district, Seoul, is one of South Korea's largest Aquariums with over 40,000 creatures from over 650 species on display. The COEX Aquarium features 90 exhibition tanks grouped in fourteen "discovery zones", including six themed areas. The aquarium is housed within the COEX mall, which is, itself, part of the larger COEX Convention & Exhibition Center. The aquarium opened in 2000.
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Seoul World Cup Stadium

515 Seongsan-dong, Mapo-gu, Seoul, South Korea
The Seoul World Cup Stadium, also known as Sangam Stadium, is a stadium used mostly for association football matches. The venue is located in 240, World Cup-ro, Mapo-gu, Seoul, South Korea. It was built for the 2002 FIFA World Cup and opened in November 2001. It is currently the second largest stadium in South Korea after Seoul Olympic Stadium. It was designed to represent the image of a traditional Korean kite. The stadium has a capacity of 66,704 seats, including 816 seats for VIP, 754 seats for press and 75 private Sky Box rooms, each with a capacity for 12 to 29 persons. Due to table seats installation, capacity was reduced from 66,806 seats to 66,704 seats in February 2014. Since the World Cup it has been managed by the Seoul Metropolitan Facilities Management Corporation. FC Seoul moved to the Seoul World Cup Stadium in 2004.
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Gocheok Sky Dome

The Gocheok Sky Dome is a domed baseball stadium located in Gocheok-dong, Seoul, South Korea. It is the home ballpark for the Nexen Heroes. The stadium is primarily used for baseball and has a capacity for 16,813 spectators for baseball games. The stadium replaced Dongdaemun Baseball Stadium and opened on 15 September 2015. It also serves as a concert venue, with a capacity for around 25,000 spectators.
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N Seoul Tower

105 남산공원길, 04340, 용산동2가
The top of the tower (which is 236 meters high) is the highest point in Seoul. Due to its height, you can see the entire city from its viewing platforms (which are also its main attraction). Since its construction, the tower has been broadcasting signals to many Korean television stations and radios. There are several restaurants and cafés in the tower, as well as a museum, gift shop or Hello Kitty Island. The place is therefore ideal for a family outing. Before you go there, be sure to check the weather forecast, as bad weather could ruin the view from the observation deck. In the evening and at night, the tower is beautifully lit with LED lights.
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Myeongdong Shopping

If you want to shop, this neighborhood is the place for you. Here you will find everything from clothing stores and skin care stores to a wealth of street stalls. Be prepared - this area can get pretty crowded, but this is the way to enjoy an authentic local atmosphere. This district is also known for its food. Enjoy one of the many food stalls that will grab your attention. They are a bit overpriced though. Be sure to bring enough cash as the stalls and many smaller shops do not accept credit cards.
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Gwangjang Market

88 청계천로
Gwangjang Market, opened in 1905, is Korea's oldest daily market. It is one of the biggest markets in Korea. The market specializes in traditional Korean cuisine, which is the biggest attraction. There are also some stores that sell cloth. On the market, which got a roof in 2005, but otherwise seems to be quite unchanged over time, you can fill up with some of the market's specialties, such as the bindaetteok, bibimbap, sundaes or a live octopus. The food is usually sold by small stalls (organized in two lanes) and made on site. You can either eat it on one of the benches that can be found throughout the market (but are usually occupied, as the market is usually very busy). Visiting the market is also a great way to get to know Korean culture, as you can meet locals who are looking for a delicious snack.
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Ssam Zi Street

03146 44, Insadong-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
An area that is easier to see than described. Charming shops, wonderful galleries and more to discover in this complex.
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5 Jahamun-ro 5-gil
A restaurant famous for its fabulous Korean chicken soup. People always come to taste this delicacy. In addition to the soup, you can also try many other Korean delicacies - pancakes, noodles and kimchi - a very popular Korean dish, which is mainly made from seasoned cabbage.
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Noryangjin Fish Market

13-6, Noryangjin 1-Dong, Dongzak-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Noryangjin Fisheries Wholesale Market or shortly Noryangjin Fish Market is an extensive farmers fish market in the neighborhood of Noryangjin-dong in Dongjak-gu, Seoul, South Korea. It is located east of 63 Building, and just south of the Han River. Metro line One passes through at Noryangin station near-by. Exit the station at exit 1 and walk under the bridge. Noryangjin Fish Market was established in 1927 as Gyeongseong Susan on Uijuro in Jung-gu near Seoul Station and moved to its current location in central Seoul in 1971.In a poll of nearly 2,000 foreign visitors, conducted by the Seoul Metropolitan Government in November 2011, stated that visiting the Market is one of their favorite activities in Seoul.
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Hello Kitty Cafe

6F RiverStar Bldg. 4 Wonhyoro 178-9 Yongsan-gu, Seoul, South Korea
This cute café offers its customers to taste sweet deserts, tea and coffee surrounded by Hello Kitty decorations and merchendise.
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Tea Story of Beautiful Tea Museum

193-1 Insa-dong, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Enter the traditional Korean house and explore the mysteries of tea - from all the different kinds to a tea ceremony.
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Sangsang Dabang Puppy Café

와우산로 21길 19-16, Seoul, South Korea 04041
If you simply love animals, or prefer dogs over cats, this is the place for you - a café with puppies!
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Going Out

Hongdae Free Market

서울특별시 마포구 와우산로21길 19-3 (서교동)
As the largest cultural and art market in the country, it offers the creators, customers and volunteers a common base. While this market does not release goods for free (as the name implies), it proves that everyone is free to join in the fun and showcase their talents. This place is the "center of the action", always full of people, sounds, smells and interesting views. Unlike other markets, it does not sell second-hand goods. The artists only sell objects that they have made themselves, often right in front of their eyes. If you do not feel like buying something, just come to the street musicians and other artists who are inextricably linked to the market. It provides a unique experience where viewers can get closer to the artists and ask them about their work and background stories. Overall, it's a great place to share cultural ideas. The majority of visitors are "hipsters" from Hongik University. Most of the accessories that are sold here are aimed at teens, but even if you are not, it is still a nice experience. It is right next to Hongik University Subway Station, Line 2, Exit 9.
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Apgujeong Rodeo Street

Apgujeong-dong is a ward of Gangnam-gu in Seoul, South Korea. It is considered one of the wealthiest neighborhoods in South Korea, where one square meter costs up to $20,000. The dong originates from a pavilion with the same name founded by Han Myung-hoi, a high-ranking government official during the Joseon dynasty. It is an upmarket residential, fashion, shopping, and educational area. The Hanja name translates into "Seagull Pavilion," a reference to his nickname, which itself was a reference and a mark of peace when viewing a group of seagulls flying.One of the main shopping area is Apgujeong Rodeo Street, along with Cheongdam-dong Fashion Street in Cheongdam-dong and Garosu-gil in Sinsa-dong, which are connected by the main avenue Apgujeong-ro. It is seen as a fashionable and trendsetting destination.
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Techno Mart

546-4 Prime Center Guui-dong, Gwanggin-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Techno Mart refers to either of two different shopping malls in Seoul, South Korea. The Gangbyeon branch, located in Gwangjin District, contains an estimated 2000 electronics and appliances stores. The Sindorim branch is located in Guro District.
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Magpie Brewing co.

녹사평대로 54길 7 (용산구 이태원2동 704), Seoul, South Korea
You can get a great beer in Seoul. This is the evidence. A small brewery serving mostly ales.
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LG Arts Center

679 Yeoksam-dong, Gangnam-gu, 135-985 Seoul, South Korea
A huge modern complex with many facilities used for all kinds of performances - from classical music to ballet.
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Seoul Arts Center Music Hall

2406 남부순환로 (Nambusunhwan-ro), 137-718, 서초구 (Seocho-gu)
The Seoul Arts Center is an arts complex in the Seocho-gu district of Seoul, in South Korea. It consists of five main buildings: the Opera House, with three auditoriums; the Music Hall, with two concert halls; the Hangaram Art Museum; the Hangaram Design Museum; and the Seoul Calligraphy Art Museum.:94 The Opera House is built in a shape resembling the traditional Korean bamboo hat called gat.The center is home to the Korea National Ballet, the Korea National Opera, the Korean Symphony Orchestra, the Korea National Contemporary Dance Company and the National Chorus of Korea.
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National Gugak Center

2364 Nambusunhwan-no, Seocho-gu, 137-073 Seoul, South Korea
The National Gugak Center, located in Seoul, South Korea, is the primary institution of learning for Korean traditional music. With a history dating back to the Eumseongseo music institute of the Silla kingdom in the 7th century, The National Center for Korean Traditional Performing Arts was founded under its present name in 1950. It is dedicated to "preserving and promoting traditional Korean music." Through academic courses, private study, ensembles, research, and performances, it preserves Korea's ancient musical traditions, including the ancient court ritual music called aak as well as the ritual music performed for the Jongmyo and the Munmyo.
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Gansong Art Museum

97-1 Seongbuk-dong, Seongbuk-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Gansong Art Museum is the first modern private museum of Korea and was founded by Jeon Hyeongpil in 1938. The museum was named after the pen name of the founder, Gansong. The aim of the foundation was to prevent Japanese removal of Korean cultural properties, during the Japanese occupation. At times, numerous Korean cultural properties were taken to Japan, such as Goryeo porcelains, statues of Buddha made in Silla kingdom, documents and books made in Joseon dynasty. Jeon Hyeongpil contributed at his own expense to protect Korean culture and art. The museum holds many top-rated antique pieces of art such as Hunmin jeongeum, Donggukjeongun Book 1, 2, Geumdong gyemimyeong samjonbul, Hyewon pungsokdo.
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Gyeongbokgung Palace

161 Sajik-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
The palace was built in 1395 by the Joseon Dynasty (as the largest of its five major palaces). During its history, it was twice destroyed in wars with Japan (first in the 16th century and then again in the 20th century). It is being renovated. Nowadays it houses the National Palace Museum of Korea and also the National Folk Museum of Korea. The entire complex is very large, there are several entrance gates, courtyards, bridges and also large gardens. Among the most interesting buildings are the Geunjeongjeon (which once served as a throne room), the Gangnyeongjeon (the king's quarters) or the Gyotaejeon (Queen's quarters). There are free tours that are organized every day in several languages ​​(check the official website for details). You can book your tour through the official website, but a reservation is not required.
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Namsan Park

3 Namsan Gongwangil, Yongsan-gu, Seoul, South Korea
It is the largest park in Seoul and covers the Namsan Mountain and the surrounding area. The park is a great place for a walk with a long history. It's also an excellent place to take photos, especially at sunrise and sunset. It takes about 30 minutes of a relatively steep climb to reach the top of the mountain. If you do not want to make the whole trip, there is a cable car to the summit, as well as a bus service. Every Monday, the Namsan Beacon Mound Lighting Ceremony takes place in the Beacon Mound of Namsan Park, as well as a patrol ceremony of the guards before and after the ceremony. This is a historical tradition that reminds visitors of the old Bongsu: a system for sending messages with smoke and torchlight.
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Hangang Citizen's Park

Seoul-si Seongdong-gu Seongsu1-ga 1-dong, South Korea
Stroll along Korea's longest river. A great place to relax, let the kids run wild or sport a little.
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Yeouido Park

150-010 2, Gukjegeumyung-ro 8-gil, Yeongdeungpo-gu, Seoull, South Korea
The former wasteland has been transformed into this spectacular park. Step out of the city into this natural haven.
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Seoul Forest

273 Ttukseom-ro, Seongdong-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Seoul Forest is a large park in Seongdong-gu, Seoul, South Korea. It is open year-round, and admission is free. Seoul Forest opened in June 2005. The city government spent 235.2 billion won in development. It is the third largest park in Seoul city.
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Gyeonghuigung Palace

55, Saemunan-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Gyeonghui Palace was a palace located in Seoul, South Korea. It was one of the "Five Grand Palaces" built by the Joseon Dynasty.
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Olympic Park

424, Olympic-ro, Songpa-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Seoul Olympic Park, shortened to Olpark, is an Olympic Park built to host the 1988 Summer Olympics. It is located in Songpa-gu, Bangi-dong. The two nearest subway stations are Mongchontoseong and Olympic Park.
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Tapgol Park

110-122 99, Jong-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Tapgol Park, formerly Pagoda Park, is a small public park located at 97 Jongno, Seoul, South Korea. This park was once a site of Wongaksa. The word tap means "pagoda", and the park gets its name from the Wongaksa Pagoda, a 10 storied stone pagoda located in the park. It was previously the site of a 15th-century Buddhist temple, and a 10 storied stone pagoda and a few relics of the temple still can be seen in the park. It was organized as a garden and national park by John McLeavy Brown, the Irish advisor to provincial subdivision in 1897.
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Dream Forest

173 Wolgye-ro, Gangbuk-gu, Seoul, South Korea
A wonderful park featuring a deer garden, seven waterfalls, iris garden and more. You can easily spend the day here.
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Lotte World

서울특별시 송파구 올림픽로 240 (잠실동)
This huge complex consists of two parts - Adventure, the largest indoor theme park in the world, and Magic Island, an outdoor theme park with shopping centers, movie theaters, and sports facilities. There is an ice rink, a swimming pool, a bowling alley and a shooting range. The attractions in the Adventure section extend over four floors and include various rides, rollercoasters, IMAX theaters and a fascinating folk museum with historical artifacts. In the park you can also taste various international dishes. The company that owns this park is building a skyscraper next to it. This skyscraper, when completed, will be the tallest building in South Korea. Lotte World is connected to Jamsil Subway Station, Exit 4, Line 2 and 8.
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Seoul Children's Grand Park

18 Neung-dong-ro, Gwangjin-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Children's Grand Park is a park complex in Gwangjin-gu, Seoul, South Korea. Facilities at Children's Grand Park include hills and hiking trails, Zoo, garden, and an amusement park. Situated in Seoul City’s Gwangjin-gu, Children’s Grand Park is a leisure facility for families, offering a botanical garden, amusement facilities, and diverse performance events. Opened on a Korean holiday called Children’s Day in 1973, the park is full of attractions that appeal to youngsters: Marine Animal House that exhibits seals and polar bears, a Small Animal Village, and even a Parrot Village. Nearly 62% of the park's total area of about 530,000 sq. meters consists of trees and grass and various facilities.
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2-71 Waryongdong, Jongnogu, Seoul, South Korea
One of the five major palaces of Seoul. The main feature of this is simplicity, which gives it a unique charm.
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Cheonggyecheon Canal

This 8.4 km long flow proves that renovations can completely change the public perception of something. The stream used to be polluted and looked like a huge pile of garbage. Therefore, the authorities decided to have it covered in 1979 with a highway. In 2003, they decided to restore the stream as an environmentally friendly urban development. The project was initially defeated by the public, but after it was completed, this place became a popular place to relax and enjoy nature. The water has been purified and has become a natural habitat for various species of fish, insects and birds. It also helped to cool the environment by 3.5 ° C, and the stream protects against heavy flooding during heavy rains. There are numerous festivals where the water and paths along the creek light up and provide a romantic atmosphere for locals and tourists. It is highly recommended to visit this place in summer, as the cold breeze is a nice surprise after a few hours of walking in the concrete jungle. Bring some snacks, a good book and dive into the locals.
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Deoksugung Palace

99 세종대로, 서울
One of Korea's stunning palace complexes. Look at the architecture, experience the changing of the guard and rest in the gardens.
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Namsangol Park

04626 28, Toegye-ro 34-gil, Jung-gu, Seoul , South Korea
Namsangol Hanok Village, also known as "A Village of Traditional Houses in the Namsan Valley", is a Korean village located in the area of Pil-dong neighborhood in Jung-gu, a central district of Seoul, South Korea where hanok or Korean traditional houses have been restored to preserve the original atmosphere of the area.The Namsangol Hanok Village offers one the opportunity to experience a wide cross-section of Joseon-era citizenry and activities, from royalty to commoners. A great effort has been made to accurately furnish each dwelling with appropriate era and social status appointments.
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The Seonjeongneung is the burial grounds of two Joseon Dynasty kings and one Joseon queen. The westernmost tomb belongs to King Seongjong, the ninth king of the Joseon dynasty. His first wife, Queen Han, died at age 18 and is buried near Munsan, north of Seoul. His second wife, Queen Jeonghyeon, from the Yun family, is buried here because she gave birth the king's second son in 1506. Queen Jeonghyeon outlived her husband by 35 years and was buried in a splendid tomb to the east of her husband. Her grave has a stone fence encircling the mound, whereas her husband's tomb, on the left, has a retaining wall as well.
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World Cup Park

243-60, World Cup-ro, Mapo-gu, Seoul, South Korea
The World Cup Fountain was built to commemorate the 2002 FIFA World Cup co-hosted by South Korea and Japan. The World Cup Fountain is located in the Han River in Seoul, South Korea, between the World Cup Stadium and Seonyudo Park. The fountain jets water at a height of 202 metres, a symbolic gesture to the year the FIFA World Cup was held in Seoul. To date, after King Fahd's Fountain, that makes it the second tallest water fountain in the world, taller than the Gateway Geyser or the fountain in Fountain Hills, Arizona or the Port Fountain in Karachi, Pakistan. For comparison, the Washington Monument in Washington D.C. is 169 meters tall.The fountain does not flow constantly. It can only be seen for a few hours a day and weather permitting.
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Dongmyo Shrine

Dongmyo is shrine in metropolitan Seoul built in honour of 3rd century Chinese military commander, Guan Yu. The Joseon government embarked on construction in 1599 and completed the work in 1601. The Wanli Emperor of Ming provided funds for construction of shrine, along with plaque with his own calligraphy. Three shrines - Dongmyo, Seomyo and Bungmyo - were actually constructed in 1601. However, only Dongmyo Shrine remains today. There was no such practice as worshipping Guan Yu as deity in Korea until Ming Dynasty military officers brought custom during military campaigns against Japan. As Neo-Confucian fundamentalists, Korean officers found it unacceptable to worship Guan Yu, but were unable to refuse Chinese request for enshrinement. The construction was burden to exhausted postwar Korea and shrine was maintained only with concern for relationship with China.
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Hongneung Arboretum

Hoegiro 57, Dongdaemun–gu, Seoul, South Korea
Hongneung Arboretum is an arboretum in Dongdaemun-gu, Seoul, served by Seoul Subway Line 6. The grounds are freely open to the public on Sundays, but picnics are not allowed.
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Boramae Park

38 Youidaero, Dongjak-gu, Seoul, South Korea
As this place used to be the home of an air academy, there is aircraft scattered around, enhancing the usual park experience.
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The Insadong is a district centered around a long homonymous street in Seoul. It offers the best of old and new Korea. The best time to visit is on Sundays, when cars disappear from the streets of the neighborhood and various street artists replace them and bring even more life. The neighborhood is filled with modern art galleries and shops, including a mall with small stalls that sell tea and traditional handicrafts according to ancient Korean customs. If you want to experience the historic atmosphere even more, at some stands you can even rent a traditional Korean dress, the Hanbok, and go shopping. The place is easily accessible by subway, either from Jongno 3-ga Station or Anguk Station.
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Dongdaemun Market

04564 253, Jangchungdan-ro, Jung-gu, Seoul, South Korea
This market is a must for all shopaholics. Their existence dates back to the beginning of the 20th century. Today it consists of 20 shopping centers and countless individual shops. There is nothing you could not buy there - eg. Clothing, shoes, accessories, jewelry, toys, all kinds of gadgets and electronics, specialized sportswear and equipment, etc. Apart from these, you can also get delicious food there. You can visit some of the many restaurants that serve traditional Korean cuisine, but there are also Western restaurant chains (such as KFC or McDonald's) or restaurants that specialize in certain kitchens (eg Italian). Due to its popularity, the place is pretty crowded so be prepared for crowds in your area.
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Namdaemun Market

21 Namdaemunsijang 4-gil Jung-gu Seoul South Korea
This market, one of the largest in the city, has a long tradition since its existence in the 15th century. It's a great place for all shopping addicts because there's not much you can not buy there. In addition to various products (clothing, fabrics, souvenirs, toys, etc.), you can also buy traditional Korean food in one of the many food stalls lining the streets. There is always an enormous variety of Korean snacks to choose from and enjoy while walking the lively market streets. The place is pretty busy, so be prepared for people to move around you.
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Lotte Department Store Main Branch

81 남대문로
The large 13-storey mall is owned by the famous Korean retailer Lotte Department Stores. Since the opening of the first store in 1979, this company has become very popular in Korea and now operates 24 department stores nationwide. This particular mall is visited by millions of customers every year. And it's no surprise - it's easy to reach by public transport and you can find almost everything from clothing and cosmetics to gadgets and furniture. The LOTTE Culture Center, located on the top floor, hosts a variety of workshops, courses and other events. It is built right next to the subway station Euljiro 1 (il) -ga station, line 2, exit 7.
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06164 513 Yeongdeung-daero, Gangnam-gu, Seoul Seoul, Korea
The Starfield COEX Mall, which houses convention centers, exhibition halls and many shopping malls, is an underground mall in Gangnam-gu Seoul, South Korea. It has an area of ​​approximately 154,000 square meters, of which 144,000 square meters are located on a single underground floor. This makes it the largest underground shopping mall in the world. The mall is located on Samseong-dong, which is served by Samseong Station on Subway Line 2 of Seoul Metro Station, at the intersection of Teheranno and Yeongdong Dae-ro. The COEX Mall is adjacent to the COEX Convention & Exhibition Center, which is part of the Korea International Trade Association's COEX complex. In addition to hundreds of shops, the mall houses two food places, MegaBox, COEX Aquarium and a large bookstore. The Kimchi Fields Museum, however, has moved to Insadong. It has a games area where computer game tournaments are broadcast and broadcast on local television.
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Shinsegae Department Store

Sogongno63, Jung-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Shinsegae is a South Korean department store franchise with several other companies headquartered in Seoul, South Korea. The name Shinsegae literally means "New World" in Korean. Its flagship store in Centum City, Busan, is the largest department store in the world. In 2009, it surpassed Macy's flagship Herald Square in New York City. Shinsegae was originally part of the Samsung Group Chaebol, which was separated in the 1990s together with the CJ Group from the Samsung Group, Saehan Group and the Hansol Group. The chairman Lee Myung-hee is the daughter of Samsung founder Lee Byung-chull and the younger sister of the chairman of Samsung Electronics Lee Kun-hee. The group owns the Shinsegae and E-Mart brands and is in direct competition with Lotte Shopping and the Hyundai Department Store Group. Currently, it is the largest retailer in South Korea. Shinsegae is also known for its long history.
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Dosan-daero 13-gil

Garosu-gil is an area in Sinsa-dong, Gangnam-gu, Seoul, South Korea. The name Garosu-gil, meaning "tree-lined street", refers to the ginkgo trees planted along the streets in the area. Garosu-gil is known for upscale boutiques, galleries, restaurants, and cafes, among others.Garosu-gil, along with 'Cheongdam’s Fashion Street' in Cheongdam-dong and Apgujeong Rodeo Street in Apgujeong-dong, connected by the main Apgujeong-ro, are together seen as fashionable and trendsetting destinations in the public.
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Times Square

15, Yeongjung-ro, Yeongdeungpo-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Times Square is a shopping mall in Seoul, South Korea. It is one of Seoul's largest shopping malls featuring the CGV Starium, the world's largest permanent 35 mm cinema screen. Times Square mall contains a department store, a multiplex theater, a shopping mall and many restaurants. Its architectural features include plazas, terraces, water fountains and numerous gardens.
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Yongsan Mart

48, Cheongpa-ro, Yongsan-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Yongsan Electronics Market is a retail area in Seoul, South Korea. Comprising over 20 buildings, housing 5,000 stores that sell appliances, stereos, computers and peripherals, office equipment, telephones, lighting equipment, electronic games and software, videos and CD's. A variety of electronic components for constructing computers and other items can also be found. Korean-made products generally cost 20% less here than other retail outlets, while imported items can be as much as 50% cheaper. The market has a variety of stores, each with different operating procedures. Some stores operate like traditional retail shops, with set prices, name brands, and warranties. Other shops accept, or even expect, customers to bargain and may not have any posted prices for items.
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Bukchon Hanok Village

If you want to experience the atmosphere of the Joseon Dynasty, this place is a must for you. It is located near the Gyeongbokgung Palace and throughout its existence was a neighborhood popular with the aristocracy (and the wealthy in general). Its name means "Norddorf" and consists of many Hanoks, traditional Korean houses. There are many different attractions in the area that you can visit (eg Unhyeongung - the Palace, the Museum of Korean Buddhist Art or the Han Sangsoo Embroidery Workshop). For better navigation, you should get a useful map in the information center. Since the complex is quite large, you should also allow enough time for the visit.
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Jogyesa Temple

55 Ujeongguk-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea
The main temple of Korean Zen Buddhism is a majestic and elaborate building that is a feast for the eyes. It attracts many tourists who want to learn about the Buddhist culture. It was first built in 1395, but the modern building was not built until 1910, and the temple was moved to its present location in 1937. During the Japanese occupation of Korea, it became known as Taegosa. The temple changed its name to Jogyesa after the liberation. It has a large main hall with a statue of Shakyamuni Buddha. Visit the site during festivals such as the Buddha's Birthday, which takes place in May. There are several shops and stalls in the area selling Buddhist items where you can buy great souvenirs.
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Gwanghwamun Gate

Built in 1395, this is the main and largest gate leading to Gyeongbokgung Palace, the home of the royal dynasty. The building has three vaulted entrances, the middle one for the king and the other for princes and officials. The gate, which was easily recognizable for its double-roofed pavilion, had barely escaped complete destruction. After a bombing in the 1950s, it was in ruins for many decades. Its complete reconstruction came in 2010 as part of the restoration project for the entire Gyeongbokgung Palace. You can get to the gate by subway lines 3 and 5. The right stops you can get off are easily recognizable by their names, as they can either travel to Gyeongbokgung Palace Station or Gwanghwamun Station. If you want to make the most of your visit, you should check your arrival time to the gate so that you can see the Royal Guard's parade ceremony, which takes place every day at 10am and 2pm.
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Banpodaegyo (Banpo Bridge)

Banpo-dong, Seocho-gu, Seoul-si , South Korea
Supposedly one of the most beautiful bridges in the world, probably thanks to the extraordinary fountain that was installed there. At night, it shines with thousands of LED lights that create a breathtaking show. People often come here with friends or their partner to enjoy a cold beer and roast chicken while enjoying the show. It takes about 20 minutes and the water jets create a choreography based on the background music being played. The genre is constantly changing, sometimes it's classic, sometimes it's pop or jazz. It is about a 15-minute walk from the Express Bus Terminal Station (Lines 3, 7 and 9), or you can take Bus 405 or 8340 to Banpo Hangang Park.
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Namsan Cable Car

서울특별시 중구 소파로 83 (회현동1가)
Namsan Cable Car is an aerial cableway in Seoul. Built in 1962, it extends from the Hoehyeon-dong platform to the Yejang-dong platform near the top of the mountain. Namsan and the N Seoul Tower. It is the first commercial cable car service for passengers in Korea. The length of the cable is 605 meters. The height difference of 138 meters makes a slope of 13 °. The cabins move at a speed of 3.2 m / s. The transit between the platforms takes about three minutes. An elevator, opened by the Seoul Metropolitan Government in June 2009, is located near the entrance to Namsan Tunnel 3 to the cable car station. It runs on the slopes of Namsan with a capacity of 20 passengers, to provide better access for disabled and senior citizens.
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Gwanghwamun Square

Gwanghwamun Plaza is a public open space in Sejongno, Jongno-gu in Seoul, South Korea. Opened by the Seoul Municipality on August 1, 2009, the site is part of the city's plans for green renovation projects such as Cheonggye Stream and Seoul Plaza. It is also of historical importance as the site of royal administrative buildings, known as Yukjo-geori or Road of the Six Ministries; and features statues of Admiral Yi Sun-sin of Joseon Dynasty and King Sejong the Great of Joseon. The goal of the opening and reconstruction of this square is to make the square a historical and cultural place for citizens.
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Myeongdong Cathedral

The Cathedral Church of the Virgin Mary of the Immaculate Conception informally known as Myeongdong Cathedral is the national cathedral of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Seoul. Located in the Myeongdong neighborhood of Jung-gu, Seoul, South Korea, it is the seat of the Archbishop of Seoul Cardinal Andrew Yeom Soo-jung, the highest Roman Catholic prelate of the nation. Dedicated to Blessed Virgin Mary, the Immaculate Conception is the principal Patroness of Korea by a Pontifical decree accorded by Pope Gregory XVI in 1841. The cathedral serves as a community landmark, tourist attraction, and a notable symbol of Roman Catholicism in Korea. The Korean government assigned the cathedral as a historic site on 22 November 1977, making it a cultural property and asset of the country.
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Namdaemun, officially known as the Sungnyemun, is one of the Eight Gates in the Fortress Wall of Seoul, South Korea, which surrounded the city in the Joseon dynasty. The gate is located in Jung-gu between Seoul Station and Seoul Plaza, with the historic 24-hour Namdaemun market next to the gate. The gate, dating back to the 14th century, is a historic pagoda-style gateway, and is designated as the first National Treasure of South Korea. It was once one of the three major gateways through Seoul's city walls which had a stone circuit of 18.2 kilometres and stood up to 6.1 metres high. It was first built in the last year of King Taejo of Joseon's reign in 1398, and rebuilt in 1447.
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Bosingak is a large bell pavilion on Jongno in Seoul, South Korea. The bell in Bosingak gives Jongno its name, which literally means "bell street." It was originally constructed in 1396 but destroyed many times by both war and fire. It was designated Bosingak by Emperor Gojong in 1895. In the Joseon Dynasty, this bell was at the center of the castle town. The bell was struck to announce the opening and closing of the four gates around Seoul. At 4 am and 10 pm the bell was struck 33 times and gates were opened and closed. It was used as a fire alarm as well. In modern times, the bell is rung only at midnight on New Year's Eve. Because of the massive number of people who attend this ceremony, Metro trains on Line 1 of the Seoul Subway do not stop at Jonggak Station on New Year's Eve.
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Seoul Station

405, Hangang-daero, Yongsan-gu, Seoul, South Korea
Seoul Station is a major railway station in Seoul, the capital of South Korea. The station is served by the Gyeongbu Line, its high-speed counterpart and the Gyeongui Line, with frequent high-speed, express, and local services to various points in South Korea.
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Gimpo (GMP)

Gimpo International Airport, commonly known as Gimpo Airport, is located in the far western end of Seoul, some 15 km west of the Central District of Seoul. Gimpo was the main international airport for Seoul and South Korea before being replaced by Incheon International Airport in 2001. In 2015, 23,163,778 passengers used the airport, making it the third largest airport in Korea, as it has been surpassed by Jeju International Airport. The airport is located south of the Han River in western Seoul. The name "Gimpo" comes from the nearby city of Gimpo, of which the airport used to be a part.
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Express Bus Terminal

Express Bus Terminal Station is a station on the Seoul Subway Line 3, Line 7, and Line 9. The stations are located in Banpo-dong, Seocho-gu, Seoul.It is located underneath the Seoul Express Bus Terminal. There are several stores, including clothing and book stores, located throughout the station. The station also offers free internet portals for browsing the web and checking e-mail, which are located by the number 3 line. According to KT-published statistics in December 2010, the station was the network's most popular WiFi hotspot of all Seoul Metropolitan Subway stations, followed by Sadang Station, Dongdaemun Station, Jamsil Station and Jongno 3-ga Station. On November 19, 2010, the network's WiFi traffic at the station peaked at 23 gigabytes.This station is one of the most crowded subway station in the country, along with Gangnam, Jamsil, Samseong, Sindorim, and Sillim Station
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Gimpo International Airport

Gimpo International Airport, commonly known as Gimpo Airport, is located in the far western end of Seoul, some 15 km west of the Central District of Seoul. Gimpo was the main international airport for Seoul and South Korea before being replaced by Incheon International Airport in 2001. In 2015, 23,163,778 passengers used the airport, making it the third largest airport in Korea, as it has been surpassed by Jeju International Airport. The airport is located south of the Han River in western Seoul. The name "Gimpo" comes from the nearby city of Gimpo, of which the airport used to be a part.
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Seoul Station

405 한강대로, 04320, 동자동 (Dongja-dong)
Seoul Station is a major railway station in Seoul, the capital of South Korea. The station is served by the Gyeongbu Line, its high-speed counterpart and the Gyeongui Line, with frequent high-speed, express, and local services to various points in South Korea.
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Hapjeong Station

Hapjeong Station is a subterranean station of Seoul Subway Line 2 and Seoul Subway Line 6. The station is located just north of the Han River in Mapo-gu. The name of the subway station comes from its local name. The name of the area means clam well.The station is the southern end of Hongdae area, which is the mecca of urban arts and indie music culture of Seoul. It is closest to the historical site of Jeoldu-san, a place where over 10,000 Koreans of the Roman Catholic faith were beheaded in 1866 under the orders of Daewon-gun. Yanghwajin Foreigners' Cemetery and the Holt International Children's Services are also located near the station. The northern end of Yanghwa Bridge is near the gates of the station.
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Dong Seoul Bus Terminal

서울특별시 광진구 강변역로 50 (구의3동), Seoul, South Korea
Dong Seoul Bus Terminal is a bus terminal located in 50 Gangbyeonyeokro, Gwangjin-gu, Seoul, South Korea. It is in front of Seoul Subway Line 2 Gangbyeon Station. It was constructed in 1987, and established in 1990. One if the station goal was to serve the new Jungbu Expressway. The terminal is operated by Dong Seoul Terminal Operations Corp, but the company is owned by Hanjin.This terminal uses two national terminal codes, buses which go to Chungchung and Gyeongsang uses code 031, and which go to Gangwon and Jeolla uses 032. This terminal is heavily used by soldiers from multiple military bases in Gangwon Province.
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Conrad Seoul

10 국제금융로, 07326, Seoul

Westin Chosun Hotel

106 소공로

COEX Intercontinental Hotel Seoul

Grand Hilton Seoul

353 Yeonhui-ro, 03650, Seoul

Tmark Hotel Myeongdong

15 충무로, 04554, 서울특별시 (Seoul)

Seoul i guesthouse

10-14 Yanghwa-ro 23-gil

Dragon Hill Lodge


Grand Hyatt Seoul