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For the daily hanok charge, it is in the more expensive range. You expect more rather than less for your financial outlay. The place was easy enough to find, no small feat for some of these hanok addresses. The hostess Lucy is very congenial. It...More
Disappointing! Utterly unprofessional, owner is a woman with a baby who is too busy to manage this place. She was NOT even home when we checked in, STUCK the PASSWORD on FRONT door, NO HOT WATER(owner not available to help, no way to contact her),...More
We are not lucky enough to meet with the hanok owner, Lucy as she was having her maternity leaves. However, we managed to check in and enjoy our stay awesomely with the assistance from two Taiwanese ladies who were having their working holiday with Haemil...More
great experienmce of KOrean culture by sleeping in a traditional house. But for N. AMerican visitors, the futon on the floor may be a bit harsh for long stays. a couple of days max. is good. no chair in room. Lucy the owner is great....More
We stayed for 7 nights from 7th to 14th. Owners are very nice and willing to help. They cares about the visitors feelings and needs.
The house location is excellent, which close to the metro and easy to access to Gung.
I highly recommend for...More
US$80 - US$157 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Non-Smoking Rooms ,
Number of rooms
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If Gwanghwamun is the unofficial living room of Seoul, Jongno is the main hallway connecting some of Seoul’s most important historic sites and neighbourhoods. Being one of Seoul’s oldest neighbourhoods, the area is rich with history and culture in its palaces, shrines, and temples. Stand in the centre of Gwanghwamun Square with Gyeongbokgung Palace and Mt. Bugak in front of you, King Sejong the Great statue
behind you, and modern office buildings encircling you—it’s one of the best ways to experience both past and present Seoul in one spot. The main street of Jongno is mostly dotted with restaurants and cafes, but explore deeper within its intricate alleys to pass decades-old restaurants, mom-and-pop shops, and pojangmachas (tents that open at night for quick bites and drinks) and life seems to run just as it did a decade or two ago. Don’t forget to stop at Gwangjang Market, Korea’s oldest traditional market, where it’s just as fun to explore as it is to eat the affordable market dishes that locals have been enjoying since the market first opened in 1905. For a break from urban life, walk along the restored Cheonggyecheon Stream that runs parallel to Jongno for a moment of natural refuge in metropolitan Seoul.