If you haven’t been to Korea, Korea is a great place to live because you can truly experience 4 seasons. When I was in living in Las Vegas, all I knew was hot and cold. One thing that I like about living in Korea, is that Korean people eat specific foods according to season. Since summer season in Korea is quickly approaching, I thought it would be best for me to share the top 4 foods you should try while living and teaching in Korea during the summertime.Read More
Teachers Share their Experiences While Living Abroad!
You may have noticed after reading my critically acclaimed and wildly popular Daejeon Citizen blog that I am a passionate sports fan. While soccer is my first and most intense sporting love, I am also known to dabble in other sports, including baseball.
I'm pretty sure you've heard by now that Korea is amazing. And my list of reasons WHY continues to grow. While living here for the past two years, I've grown to love the culture and the people. Although there are still a few things that bother me, I can't imagine how life will be when I move home. I think Korea actually changes everyone, each in a different way. Here are a few ways Korea has spoiled me and made life that much easier:
Tags: living in Korea, English teachers in Korea, alcohol in Korea, a year in Korea, what to do in korea, year in Korea, deals in korea, America, advice, abroad, benefits of Korea, Activities to do in Korea, teaching in Korea
Hongdae is known for the nightlife, especially with the younger generation. Still, there is so much to do in Hongdae with a variety of rich culture that is interesting for those of all ages. Located on line two of Hongik University station stop, going out of any and every exit of the station calls for a new exploration. For a few suggestions, especially on a budget, go for the free activities which are around from day to night.
I know some of you may not trust me as a gluten-free foodie resource in Korea. I mean, come on, I recently wrote a love letter (in the form of a blog post) to the best sandwicherie in Seoul. I've been known to indulge from time to time. Although, I swear I didn't eat the suspicious PB&J sandwich pictured below. It was 'gifted' to me at Korea Burn this past summer and although my friend and I accepted the sustenance with gratitude, the fact that a kind soul pulled it out of his suitcase prompted us to 're-gift' it to the carefree, rainbow-bearded man we met a few seconds later.
Tags: Korean cuisine, eating out in Korea, eating healthy in Korea, a year in Korea, diet in korea, alcohol in Korea, Health in Korea, advice, eating in Korea, gluten free in korea, gluten free, food in Korea
While teaching English in Korea and hanging out at bars, I noticed that Darts is a popular bar game. Nearly every bar in Korea has an electronic dart machine. I was never an avid dart player, but I was forced to learn since almost all my friends did. After learning though, I must admit that it is fun. Now, it’s all I play when I’m at a bar. The fact that it’s electronic makes it even more exciting. No need to worry about keeping score while you’re intoxicated or arguing with your competitor about the correct score. Also, the awesome sound effect when you hit bull’s eye, triple, or double, livens up the celebration. It’s also the perfect game to socialize with new friends or that special interest you meet at the bar. So, just in case you’re a newbie at darts just like I was, below is an explanation of how to play my favorite dart board game.