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Starting as early as March, the cold winds and freezing temperatures of winter begin to subside as spring draws near.
Chuseok, Korean Thanksgiving Day, is one of the biggest and most important holidays in Korea.
Seollal (Lunar New Year; first day of the lunar calendar) is one of the most celebrated national holidays in Korea.
As September rolls around, temperatures start to drop and a collective sigh can be heard across the nation as people everywhere finally feel relief from the summer's suffocating heat.
Korea’s four distinctive seasons, with cold winds in winter or the sudden downpours during the rainy season in summer may cause varying levels of inconvenience in having a pleasant shopping experience in Korea.
There is no shortage of wonderful places in Korea, but perhaps none quite as naturally beautiful and pure as Pyeongchang.
With so many places to visit, planning a trip to Korea can be overwhelming. To help you decide where to go, Korea Tourism Organization has created a list of the top 10 most searched attractions in Korea as of 2017.
Winter in Korea means plenty of festive gatherings, from Christmas to New Year’s Eve parties. As December comes to an end and the year draws to a close, people gather at sunrise festival locations across Korea to welcome in the first sunrise of the New Year.
One of the best things about winter’s arrival is the chance to enjoy skiing and snowboarding. Ski resorts in Korea offer slopes for a variety of skill levels, from absolute beginners to experts.
Every fall, sightseers flock to Korea's beautiful rural destinations to enjoy the fiery colors of autumn. For international tourists, however, traveling to other regions in the autumn season is out of reach.