What living in North Korea is REALLY like: Tourist's photos show streets lined with communist propaganda, colourful weddings and smartphones used as status symbols.
I’ve asked a fellow travel blogger, Ashley from Wanderdolls, who has been teaching english in Seoul, to share her experience with you guys.She is sharing it in a 3 article series; this is the last one, what it’s really like living in Seoul Korea.
I then heard about the tension between North and South Korea and found myself regretting my decision to move here in the first place. Looking back, this was a big wake up call for me as to how naive I really was! Fast forward 14 months and I’ve come to love living in South Korea. If you’ve read this post where I highlighted the strange things about living in Korea, you’d probably think.
A photographer visited North Korea 6 times to see what life is really like — here's what he saw. Harrison Jacobs. 2019-07-22T14:27:00Z The letter F. An envelope. It indicates the ability to.
What the Corona Virus Really Is (Short Post). we saw a “false alarm” for nuclear blasstic missiles in Hawaii. When you see images like this on the news and horrible headlines that don’t show any progress, it sets the tone of diaster being right around the corner. Nuclear Missiles In North Korea. It was clear that the “false alarm” came in the exact right atmosphere to give Hawaii.
North Koreans should be able to travel and emigrate to other countries. Don't go travel to Pyongyang North Korea because u cannot leave and escape in North Korea if you are American or South Korean and Japanese! I can agree this is quite problematic. This might be because they're afraid of some of the disloyal citizens defecting.
Thanks! Now I'm even more curious about what there is in North Korea. Looks like I'll need some more research. :) Reply. kermit said 3 months ago. I think they should let us judge for ourselves about North Korea and let us visit the country,it would be a honor to meet the leader and the people that live their. Reply. Robert pearson said 8 weeks ago.
Tourism in North Korea is tightly controlled by the North Korean government.Only about 4,000 to 6,000 Western tourists visit North Korea each year. All tourism is organized by one of several state-owned tourism bureaus, including Korea International Travel Company (KITC), Korean International Sports Travel Company (KISTC), Korean International Taekwondo Tourism Company (KITTC) and Korean.