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- Rooms are spacious and very clean.
- Bathroom is clean. Has hot & cold shower.
- Has aircon/heater, cable TV.
- Strong wifi connection inside the rooms
- Free all-you-can-eat, DIY breakfast
- Very friendly and accommodating staff. Helen speaks English very well....More
This hostel is located down a small alley in Insadong, very close to the metro station. Pro-tip, if you come of the hostel and turn left and keep walking down the alley, it takes you right to the metro station entrance. We didn't know of...More
I stayed here 3 nights at the end of November 2016. I arrived after midnight and it was a little hard to find the first time. It's kinda tucked away. But the location is close to the subway and is in a nice area. The...More
Room is clean and cozy, with a separated bathroom. The staffs are very friendly and helpful, not to mention a lovely cat. However, I couldn't find the place when arrival. Please include the instruction of how to get there (eg at Anguk station, just go...More
The location of this hostel was perfect for all our sightseeing in this part of Seoul. The access to the metro was close and easy to use and we were able to visit other parts of the city very easily. The palaces and temple were...More
$20 - $64 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Nestled between Jongno and Samcheongdong, this small neighborhood offers a crash course in various aspects of Korean culture. Rows of shops display traditional Korean goods such as pottery and earthenware, crafts, fans, and more, making it a popular spot for souvenir shopping. The Ssamziegil shopping complex in particular has become a local institution for its unique spiral layout and the many boutique shops
inside that sell handmade crafts and goods. This is the perfect neighborhood to sample a range of Korean dishes, with vegetarian Korean temple cuisine restaurants being a popular draw, but street food carts are just as famous. As a top tourist destination, crowds can swell, particularly on weekends, but you can find some rest and respite in one of the private art galleries or grab a cup of Korean tea in a tea house – many of which are located in beautifully renovated traditional Korean homes.