Teachers Share their Experiences While Living Abroad!
If you are moving to Korea to teach English, here is a helpful list of things to pack. Do it!
As much as I adore Korean food, sometimes I just need a break from all the rice and kimchi. The availability of western brands and products in the regular supermarkets is definitely respectable, but there are just some things the likes of Lotte Mart, Home Plus, and E-Mart don't carry. Luckily, Costco does exist in Korea, and it's basically a mecca for Westerners who need to stock up on some favorites from home.
I left my country behind. I left my friends. I left my family. I even left In-N-Out. But I couldn’t, I just couldn’t leave my need for a smartphone. It’s like a vital organ! As soon as my phone from the States stopped working, I needed a transplant within 24 hours. And thanks to The Arrival Store, I got one!
Feeding off the last blog of Savory Street Foods, this list is for all the sweet savory street foods!
Being that there are so many food choices in Korea, being able to eat a lot of it and the best of the best is very much needed. In addition to the traditinal ddukbokki, fish cake, and fried goodies you can find at almost every stand, the special ones on my list for a salty and more filling taste include:
When teaching and living in Korea, there are going to be things that you need to have during your year long stay that you just won't be able to pack or bring with you. Plus, you should take advantage and buy some things that happen to be cheaper or of better quality in Korea. A year in Korea goes by pretty quick and you can learn to get by with a relatively small amount of stuff, but still, there are things that you might want to have to make your life in Korea more enjoyable or more fun (and who knows when you might actually have another opportunity to buy some of these things!). So with that in mind, here is my list of the top five things that any teacher in Korea should consider buying.