Gwangmyeong City 관명시

Gwangmyeong means prosperous life. located southwest of Seoul, it’s known for several large discount shopping centers like IKEA, Costco, Lotte Premium Outlet, etc.

Location in South Korea

I started the day off at IKEA. I have never had Swedish meatballs, so I was pretty excited to check out the IKEA food court.






The shopping experience at IKEA was pretty similar to the ones I had in the US. There was a large selection and the prices were similar to that in the US.





IKEA, Lotte Outlet, and Costco and all located on the same intersection, but since they open late, I decided to check out the nearby Gwangmeyong Cave before it closed.


Gwangmyeong Cave is an artificial cave built in 1912 and used until 1931 to dig gold, silver, copper, and zinc to make weapons for the Japanese army. After liberation from Japan, the mine was reopened and used by a Korean company until it went bankrupt largely due to a major flood in 1972. It’s been open to tourists for only a few years now (since 2011.)







Operating Hours: 9am – 6pm (Closed Mondays)

Admission Fees: Adults 4,000 won

Average Viewing Time: 1-2 hours

Contact Info 02-2680-6550


After the cave, I went back to the Lotte Outlet for shopping and dinner.







Inje County 인제군

Inje County is a county in Gangwon Province, and it has the lowest population density of any South Korean county, so it’s definitely not a tourism hot spot, but I wanted to go somewhere I hadn’t been to before, so the past weekend I went camping in Inje. Inje’s call to fame is probably its mountains. Although most people think of Seokcho City 석초시 when they think of the famous Seorak Mountains 설악산, the Inner Seorak Mountain Range 내설악 is located in Inje. That means there are lots of great hiking trails and deep creeks to swim in, making Inje a great summer or fall destination.



1. Set up camp at 구만동 Camping Site

2. Swimming at Baekdam Creek 백담계곡

3. Baekdamsa Temple 백담사



1. Zip Track

2. More Swimming at Baekdam Creek 백담계곡



1. Birch Tree Forest 자작나무숲


I arrived in Inje on a Saturday morning.  The campsite I went to was pretty spectacular, but I forgot to take photos of my tent. The site was located right in front of a stream북천, and there were little streams going all throughout the camp site, so you could put your drinks or fruits in and use it as a cooler.

Once I set up my tent, I went swimming at Baekdam Valley 백담계곡. The water was so deep that there were multiple places where people could dive from. You can’t really tell from the photos just how deep the water is, but one of the locals told me that someone drowns year every year. 😦 If you go there, I highly recommend bringing a life vest or at least a tube.



Baekdam Creek Admission Fee: none

Parking Fee: 5,000 won per day

Operating Hours: –

Average Viewing Time: 2-3 hours

After swimming for a couple hours, I took a bus to the nearby Baekdamsa Temple 백담사. It’s possible to walk there, but the road is pretty narrow, and there isn’t a separate lane for pedestrians, so I don’t recommend it.

The temple itself wasn’t that special, but the view there of Seorak Mountain was pretty nice.

Baekdamsa Temple Admission Fee: none

Bus Ride Fee: 2,300 per adult, one-way ticket

Operating Hours: last bus 6 pm

Average Viewing Time: 20-40 minutes

There were some hiking trails that led deeper into the mountains here.

The next day, I headed off to try some ziplining. There is a large river called Naerin River 내린천 which is were many of the recreational activities in Inje are based around. Rafting and kayaking are pretty popular here. There is also bungee jumping and ziplining, which aren’t technically water related, but the ones here go across or above that river which makes it more interesting.

The place I went to let you do a few quick rides across land to get you adjusted, then you went on two long rides across Nerin River 내린천.

This was a bungee jumping site. There were several places along that river.

I went for a drive and saw the Maebawi Falls 매바위 폭포 which was an artificial waterfall.

After that, I went back to Baekdam Valley for another day of swimming.

My last day in Inje, I went to check out the Birch Forest 자작나무숲. The birch forest is on the top of a mountain that you have to hike up. The hike took an hour and a half each way, so we had to get here early. Most of the path looked like a typical Korean forest with lots of pine trees. There were a few birch trees a long the way though.

This was the entrance. It was still looked like a typical Korean forest.

Then suddenly, everything changed!

There were birch trees as far as I could see. I felt like I was on another planet. It’s hard to tell from the pictures, but the color contrast from the brown and dark green forest just a few feet below to the white and yellowish-green forest was just so unexpected. I thought there would be a bunch of birch trees, but I was not expecting the birch forest to be this large and vast. It was almost unbelievable how this sort of thing could exist on the top of an ordinary mountain.

And that was it for Inje this weekend. Time to head back to Seoul~

Jeju Island 제주도



3:30 Leave Gimpo Airport

4:30 Arrive at Jeju Airport, Rent a car

5:30 Arrive at Hamdeok Beach 함덕 해수육장

Eat Black Pig 흑돼지


10:00-2 Kim Young Beach

Phoenix Island



쇠소까 water bike





At the airport

Arrived at Hamdeok Beach 함덕 해수육장

Eating Jeju Black Pork 흑돼지 and some dessert

Kim Young Beach 김영 해수육장

Stopped by the Dongmun Market 동문시장 for some fresh seafood

Phoenix Island


쇠소깍 Estuary

My first time seawalking

Pocheon City 포천시

This post contains photos from several different days. Since Pocheon is one of my favorite weekend getaways, I often go there for camping, and have lots of great photos that I’ve been meaning to post, so I’ll just combine them into one.

Pocheon 포천 is just north of Seoul and takes about an hour and a half to get there by car. The area is made up mostly of forests, so it’s a great place to go when you want a break from the city.



1. Pocheon Art Valley

2. Herb Island 허브 아일랜드

3. Camping by Sanjeongho Lake 산정호수



1. Sancheonho Lake

2. Myeongsungsan Mountain





Herb Island is a theme park made up of a complex of exhibition halls and gardens. It was much larger than I thought it would be. I highly recommend going there in the late afternoon so that you have a chance to check it out both during the daylight and at night, because there a lights set up all year round.

There were lots of unique plants and flowers. I actually liked Herb Island better than 아침교유숙목원 which is another popular garden/arboretum in Gyeonggi Province because Herb Island specialized in unique looking plants while the other garden focused on pretty flowers. I thought Herb Island was more educational. On one end of the park, there was an area called Venezia which basically mimicked that city in Italy. You could ride mini gondolas here for a small fee.

There was also a small zoo that included peacocks, goats, rabbits, and donkeys. Cups of carrots were sold for 1,000 won each to feed the donkeys.

There were several restaurants here and even a bakery, but the best one by far was a Korean BBQ restaurant called 허브갈비. Both the meat and the cold buckwheat noodles 냉면 that I had was flavored with herbs and flowers grown at this theme park.

The night time displays were pretty nice too. The park closed at 11 pm so there was plenty of time to look around.

Herb Island Operating Hours: 9am-10pm Sun-Fri / 9am–11 pm Sat Open all year round.

Admission Fee: 6,000 won / adult

Average Viewing Time: 3+ hours

Contact Information: 031) 535-6494

Sanjeongho Lake was originally made in 1925 as a reservoir for agricultural purposes. It is now a tourist site, and you can rent peddle boats here or just take a leisurely stroll on the boardwalk that goes all the way around the circumference of the lake. There is also even a small amusement park.

Myeongseongsan Mountain 명성산 is pretty high at a peak of 923 meters. It’s a great place to hike in the fall because that’s when the reeds at the top of the mountain are in full bloom. Make sure to wear long pants, or bring a pair to change into or else you’ll get lots of scratches on them from the reeds. It’s a long, hard trek, and I think it took around 2-3 hours to get to the top, but it was definitely worth it.

Myeongseongsan Mountain 명성산 is supposedly where Maui, the last crown prince of the Silla Dynasty cried over the end of his Kingdom. This is also were Gungye 궁예 a king from the Later Goguryeo dynasty escaped to after a rebellion, so this place is also called Ureumsan, which means crying mountain.

Finally, I made it to the top. The reeds looked much more amazing in person.

Ganghwa Island (강화도), in Incheon Metropolitan (인천광역시)

Ganghwa Island/Country is the fifth largest island in Korea, or rather set of islands, because it’s made up of 11 inhabited islands and 17 uninhabited islands that collectively make up Ganghwa Island 강화도. It’s located off of the west coast of downtown Incheon City, but is now connected to the rest of the peninsula by Ganghwa Bridge, and while it’s still relatively remote and rural, this small island is worth a visit for its prehistoric relics. Ganghwa Island was one of the centers of the Goryeo Dynasty 고려시대 which was the first Korean Kingdom. Also, because it’s located along the coast, this area was the site of many battles during the Joseon Dynasty (1392-1910) against Japan, France, and the US.


1. Ganghwa History Museum (강화역사박물관)

2. Ganghwa Dolmen (강화 고인돌)

3. Goryeo Palace (고려궁지)

4. Lunch (간장계장)

5. Chojijin Fortress (초지진)

6. Deokjinjin Fortress (덕진진)

7. Bunori Dondae Fortress (분오리돈대)

8. Ice Fishing

Map showing location of Ganghwa Island.

<Img Source: Wikipedia>

I drove out to Ganghwado Island last Saturday and my first stop was the Ganghwa History Museum 강화역사박물관 which gave a quick overview of the island’s history. The museum is pretty large, although most of it is not open to the public because it is also used for research. The museum exhibitions go all the way back to the beginning of Korea and through the Bronze Age, Goryeo Dynasty, and Joseon Dynasty. I learned how and why dolmen were made and there was also a lot of information about the various battles with the West during the Joseon Dynasty.

Ganghwa History Museum Admission Fee: 1,500 won / adult

Parking Fee: free

Operating Hours: 9 am – 6 pm  / Closed Mondays & New Year’s Day, Chuseok Day

Average Viewing Time: one hour

Language: Korean, English, (Some Chinese and Japanese) description panels were available

Contact Information:     032) 934-7887

The Ganghwa History Museum is located inside the World Cultural Heritage Ganghwa Dolmen Park, so after checking out that museum, I only had to cross the street to see the Ganghwa Dolmen 강화 고인돌 which is a UNESCO World Heritage relic. Dolmens are ancient stone burial markers, and there are around 80 officially recognized dolmen on Ganghwa Island.  The Ganghwa Dolmen is the most famous one here and it is estimated to weigh between 150-225 tons, and local archaeologists believe it took 200-300 people to lift the top piece into place. These dolmens are important because it means that there was some type of tribe or someone with enough power to gather all these people together to lift such a heavy rock. Along the circumference of the park, there were some models of other famous rock structures around the world like Stonehenge, but it was so cold that I didn’t take much time to look around.

Ganghwa Dolmen Admission Fee: free

Parking Fee: free

Operating Hours: N/A 

Average Viewing Time: 10 minutes

Language: N/A

The Goryeo Royal Palace Site 고려궁지 is located nearby and this place was the site of the royal palace of the Goryeo Dynasty and was later converted into a library during the Joseon Dynasty. The Goryeo Palace was moved here in 1232 and stayed here for 39 years during King Gojong’s reign because the coastal location gave it better protection against Mongolians invasions. After King Gojong made a truce with the Mongols, he moved the capital back to Gaeseong in 1270.

Goryeo Royal Palace Site: 900 won / adult

Parking Fee: free

Operating Hours: N/A 

Average Viewing Time: 10 minutes

Language: Korean and some English

Driving around the island, I saw a lot of restaurants that specialized in blue crabs marinated in soy sauce 간장계장 which is one of my favorite foods, so for lunch I had a seafood set that included blue crabs and raw shrimp.

After lunch I checked out a few fortresses. The Chojijin Fortress 초지진 was built in 1656 to defend from marine attacks from Japan. This fortress was restored in 1973, but there are still some original parts of of the wall remaining. I saw some cannon and bullet marks on the fortress walls and on some nearby trees.

Chojijin Fortress Admission Fee: 700 won / adult

Parking Fee: free

Operating Hours: 9 am – 5 pm  Nov-Feb / 9 am – 6 pm Mar-Apr, Sept-Oct / 9 am – 7 pm May-Aug

Average Viewing Time: 15 minutes

Language: Korean and English description panels were available

Then I drove to the nearby the Deokjinjin Fortress 덕진진 which was built in 1679 to defend the Ganghwa straits. It was the location of a major battle in 1866 during the 병인야요 French Invasions. There are reproductions of cannons here on display, which made for a good photo op.

Deokjinjin Fortress  Admission Fee: 700 won / adult

Parking Fee: free

Operating Hours: 9 am – 6 pm  summer, 9 am – 5 pm winter

Average Viewing Time: 30 minutes

Language: Korean and English description panels were available

There last fortress I checked out was Bunori Dondae 분오리돈대 which was located right by Dongmak Beach. It has four gun platforms and the watchmen here could see up to 3,100 meters away towards a fortress to the west called Songgot Dondae 송곶돈대. It was partially destroyed, but the original shape has been preserved.

Bunori Dondae Admission Fee: free

Operating Hours: N/A

Average Viewing Time: 15 minutes

Language: N/A

Contact Information:     032) 934-7887

I noticed that there were a few places on the island where you could go ice fishing. I didn’t try it myself, but I did take a look around. At this particular place there were also sleds, inflatable balloons?, and bikes that you could rend to ride on the ice.

Before heading back to Seoul, there was a coffee shop that I wanted to check out. I found it on some food blogs and it was so popular that there were people waiting in lines to sit down.


I’d like to come back here when the weather gets warmer. Hopefully I’ll get a chance to go camping here this year because there’s Maininsan which is a great place to go hiking, and lots of mudflats to catch crabs.

Incheon Metropolitan City (인천광역시)

Incheon literally translates to ‘kind river.’ It’s a port city that was home to just 4,700 people when its Jemulpo port was built in 1883. Today there are 2.9 million people living in Incheon, and it’s the third most populous city in Korea.


1. Seafood Noodle Soup (해물 칼국수)

2. Eurwhangni Beach (을왕리해수욕장)

3. Museum of Korean Emigration History (한국이민사 박물관)

4. Chinatown (차이나타운)

5. Jjajangmyeong Museum (자장면 박물관)

6. Open Port Museum (인천개항박물관)

7. Korean-Chinese Cultural Center (한중문화관)

8. Jayu Park (자유공원)

9. Wolmido (월미도)

I got up late yesterday, and so it was already around noon when I arrived in Incheon. There are a lot of local restaurants near Eurwhangni Beach (을왕리해수욕장), so I headed there to get some seafood noodle soup (해물 칼국수) and some fried shrimp. I got the deluxe, more expensive version which was 33,000 won for two people, and it came with two live abalones, a live octopus, and plenty of clams.

Eurwhangni Beach is the most popular beach in Incheon, so there are plenty of places to stay and eat nearby. There are lots of restaurants, cafes, and convenience stores. At this time of the year, the water was lukewarm and it was pretty muddy, so while it wasn’t the most refreshing place for a swim, it was still better than nothing.

There were some seagulls.

 This was a path that ran parallel to the shore.

Eurwhangni Beach Admission Fee: free

Parking Fee: free

Operating Hours: 24 hours

The day got hotter quickly, so I decided to head indoors. My favorite museum is the Museum of Korean Emigration History 한국이민사 박물관. Because Incheon is a port city, it was the nation’s first emigration departure site. The first Korean immigrants went to Hawaii in 1902. At the time, Hawaii had a rising demand for sugarcane, but were no longer able to depend on Chinese laborers due to the passing of the Chinese Exclusion Act. The first group consisted of 121 immigrants, but over the course of the next few years, roughly 7,500 individuals went to Hawaii to work on the sugarcane plantations. The second floor focused mainly on this diaspora, and the harsh lives of the Koreans once they got to Hawaii, while the second floor focused on emigration to South America.

Museum of Korean Emigration History Admission Fee: free

Parking Fee: temporarily free

Operating Hours: 9 am – 6 pm  / Closed Mondays & New Year’s Day

Average Viewing Time: one hour

Language: Korean, English

Contact Information:

Since the Museum of Korean Emigration History is located inside Wolmido Island 월미도, I thought it would be fun to walk around the park nearby, but it was way too hot, so I went to Chinatown first. Chinatown is made up of many medium sized buildings, so there was plenty of shade. It was the only naturally forming Chinatown in Korea, and it began in 1883 with the opening of Incheon Port. The Chinese settlements there began thriving by the 1900s. It was known as Cheonggwan Street at the time and was the largest commercial district in Incheon, growing to a population of about 10,000.  There’s so much to do in Chinatown besides eating Chinese food.

There was the Jjajangmyeong Museum 자장면 박물관. I learned about how jjajangmyeong was first developed by Chinese laborers from the Shandong Province who needed a cheap and quick meal, and how over the meal has developed into a modern cultural icon.  This museum is located in the former Gonghawchun Restaurant which was a thriving Chinese restaurant built in 1908.

Jjajangmyeon Museum  Admission Fee: 1,000 won / adult  or (1,700 won for a combination ticket to the Jjajangmyeon Museum, Open Port Museum)

Operating Hours: 9 am – 6 pm  / Closed Mondays & New Year’s Day, Lunar New Years, Chuseok

Average Viewing Time: 30 minutes

Language: Korean, Chinese

Contact Information:

Since I purchased a combination ticket, I wanted to check out all the nearby museums before they closed. The Open Port Museum 인천개항박물관 is located in a former Japanese First National Bank, which reminded me of the museum that I had been to in Mokpo, which was another large port city. With the opening of Incheon harbor in 1883, many European, American, and Japanese official settled in Incheon, leading to a lot of great modern architecture. Jemulpo had been a quiet fishing village in Incheon but later became a crossroads of western culture. This area had the first modern style park, hotel, theater, school, railway, mint, postal office, and more.

Open Port Museum  Admission Fee: 500 won / adult  (or 1,700 won for a combination ticket)

Operating Hours: 9 am – 6 pm  / Closed Mondays, New Year’s Day, Lunar New Years, Chuseok

Average Viewing Time: 30 minutes

Language: Korean, English

Contact Information: 032) 760-7508

The Modern Architecture Museum 인천 개항장 근대건축전시관 is located nearby. It had a lot of similar information to the Open Port Museum, but focused a little bit more on the actual buildings. Many of these buildings still exist today around Chinatown, so it was fun to look for them after reading about them in the museum.

Open Port Museum  Admission Fee: 500 won / adult (or 1,700 won for a combination ticket)

Operating Hours: 9 am – 6 pm  / Closed Mondays, New Year’s Day, Lunar New Years, Chuseok

Average Viewing Time: 30 minutes

Language: Korean, English

Contact Information: 032) 760-7863

The last exhibition hall I checked out in Chinatown was the Korean-Chinese Cultural Center 한중문화관. It had a lot of interesting items to look at, but not much in terms of explanation. There was a circus type performance going on outside, and the Cultural Center often has free performances.


Korean-Chinese Cultural Center Admission Fee: free

Operating Hours: 9 am – 6 pm  / Closed Mondays, New Year’s Day, Lunar New Years, Chuseok

Average Viewing Time: 30 minutes

Language: Korean, Chinese

Contact Information: 032) 760-7865


For dinner I got some standard Jjajangmyeong and tangsuyuk.

Then took a walk around Jayu Park, the first modern park in Korea.

Since it was cool enough to walk around at night, I went back to Wolmido, which is perfect for a night stroll. There are two amusement parks here that are only about 5 minutes apart from each other by foot, and they are connected by a boardwalk. There’s a large musical fountain by the boardwalk that goes off once an hour.


Next time, I plan out checking more of the islands of Incheon, and the Songdo region.

Busan Metropolitan City 부산광역시

Located in the southeastern tip of Korea, Busan is Korea’s second largest city and the largest trading port. It has lots of coastal tourist attractions, historical sites, and trendy shopping areas. The city has a well-developed public transportation system, as well as a hop on, hop off, Busan City Tour Bus, so you won’t have  to worry about getting around. This was my first time in Busan, and I know that there are a lot more things to do here that what I did in my two days, so I’ll have to come back here for round two sometime later this year.


1. Pork and Rice Soup (돼지국밥)

2. Dongbaekseom Island (동백섬)

3. Haeundae (해운대)    

4. Dalmaji-gil Road (해운대 달맞이길)    

5. Gwangalli Beach (광안리해수욕장) 



1. Clam Soup (재쪽국)

2. Busan National Museum (부산박물관)

3. Taejongdae Park (태종대)


I arrived in Busan around lunchtime, so I wanted to try some pork and rice soup 돼지국밥. I was really looking forward to trying it because it looked so delicious in the movie The Attorney 변호인  (2013). The main character who is based on former president Ro Mu-hyun 노무현 is poor and pulls a dine and dash at a local restaurant. Years later, he becomes a wealthy lawyer and goes back to the restaurant to apologize and becomes close with the restaurant’s owner and her son, and spends many delicious meals there. There were pork and rice soup restaurants all over Busan, especially near touristy areas. At the restaurant I went to, I ordered some bossam 보쌈 along with my soup and it only cost 7,000 won per person. It was a delicious meal of meat, fat, and salt.

After lunch, I went to Dongbaekseom Island (동백섬) which is also referred to as Dongbaek Park. It used to be an island, but is now part of the mainland. Dongbaekseom Island is named for the many dongbaek trees (camellias) and evergreens that thrive there. At the top of the island, there is a statue and a monument of Choe Chi-Won, a scholar and writer from the Silla Kingdom (BC 59 ~ AD 932).

Towards the edge of the park, there is the Nurimaru APEC House (누리마루 APEC 하우스) which is where the 13th APEC Summit was held in November 2006. Inside you can look at a gallery of photos of the world leaders who attended and some touristy things they did during their time here.

Dongbaekseom Island Admission Fee: free

Operating Hours:  24 hours

Average Viewing Time: 1-2 hours

English Availability: n/a

From Dongbaekseom Island, I walked straight to Haeundae Beach, which is located right next to the island. Haeundae Beach (해운대해수욕장) is probably the most famous beach in the country. The beach was named by scholar Choi Chi-Won (857~?) from the Silla Kingdom. When he was walking past Dongbaekdo Island, he was fascinated by it and left the carved words “Hae (sea) Un (cloud) Dae (hill)” on a stone wall on the island, and I guess it’s been called that ever since. It was cloudy that day, so a bit too cold for me to go swimming, but there was a fair amount of people in the water, but nothing close to what I’ve seen in tourism pamphlets where the whole beach is littered with people.

Haeundae Admission fee: free

Operating Hours:  24 hours

English Availability: n/a

Dalmaji-gil Road is a small walkway full of cherry blossoms and pine trees. It’s located by Haeundae Beach, on the slope of Mt. Wausan. On clear days you can see Japan’s Daema Island from the observatory at the top. The road is filled with franchise and local coffee shops, and at this point in the day it was good for a rest.

Dalmaji-gil Road Admission fee: free

Operating Hours:  24 hours

Average Viewing Time: 1-2 hours

English Availability: n/a

I decided to spend the night at Gwangalli Beach (광안리해수욕장) There were a lot of motels nearby, but unlike other beaches in Busan the restaurants at Gwangalli Beach were mostly western as apposed to local seafood restaurants. At night the bridge put on a decent light show.

Gwangalli Beach Admission fee: free

Operating Hours:  24 hours

Average Viewing Time: 1-2 hours

Contact Information:

English Availability: n/a

For brunch the next day, I got some 재쪽국 which is a clam stew with lots and lots of tiny clams, unfortunately in my pic you can’t see the clams because their hiding on the bottom of the bowl and underneath all those scallions. It’s a popular local dish for hangovers.

Then I headed to the Busan Museum. It was a good place for an overview on Korean history, but it was very similar to what I had already seen at the national museum in Seoul. I did however, really enjoy the temporary exhibit on the Yeongnam Daero 영남대고 which was a major road during the Joseon Dynasty. The exhibit showed quite a bit about scholar-travelers of the time who would write books on their travels to famous mountains, beaches, etc. Then others would use those books as travel guides and once there, they would paint pictures of tourist attractions to show all their friends and families back home. It was the low tech version of blogs and photographs.

Busan Museum Admission fee: free

Operating Hours:  9 am – 8 pm / Closed Mondays, Closed Jan 1

Average Viewing Time: 1-2 hours

Contact Information: 051) 610 – 7111

English Availability: detailed translations available

Then it was off to another park, specifically Taejongdae Park 태종대. Taejongdae was named after the 29th king of Silla Kingdom, King Taejong Mu-Yeol (604-661) who was a fan of natural scenery and often came here to visit. The highest peak is 250 meters high so it was a little difficult to walk up, but there is a large shuttle bus called the Danubi Train that you can take up to the top of the hill. Since there are a lot of things to look at, I decided to walk up to the cliffs in the park, and then took the Danubi Train to go back down. Walking downhill is tough on my knees. 😦

At the top of the hill there was a pretty cool looking observatory and I some great sights of the rocky shoreline. These cliffs were the highlight of this park.

Taejongdae Park Admission Fee: free

Danubi Shuttle fee: 1,500 won / adult

Park Operating Hours:  4 am – 12 am

Average Viewing Time: 1-2 hours

Contact Information:

English Availability: n/a

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