Sing the weather song and then play the clapping game while singing.
Play “Chase the Vocab”. Have the students say each of the new words or phrases. Then, follow the course of one of the chose vocab words. On the next screen, allow the students to guess where the vocab word moved to. If they are right, move on to the next level.
Finish with the worksheets. You can print the page double sided so that each student has writing practice and a matching activity.
Play the team game, What’s Behind. Make 2-4 teams. A student from the team will pick a number, word, or phrase. The whole team will say the chosen word or phrase. Click the matching square and reveal 0-4 points. The burgler can steal 1-2 points when revealed.
If you’re learning Korean, you might find this really helpful. This is a very thorough list of terms regarding the family. In Korean, the terms for referencing your family are very complicated because of the Korean traditional social arrangement. I find the most complicated thing is referring to the mother and father’s sides of the family, since your father’s and mothers siblings and in-laws have completely different terms that should be used when referring to them. Check out this awesome break down of familial terms here!
-6 sweet potatoes
-1/2 cup (120ml) milk
-1/2 cup (120ml) melted butter
-1 teaspoon vanilla extract (I’m using powder because extract is rare in South Korea)
-1/4 cup (60ml) maple syrup
-1/2 teaspoon salt
-1 teaspoon (or less) cinnamon
-1 1/2 cups (360ml) pecans
-1 cup (240ml) brown sugar (or dark brown)
-1/3 cup (80ml) flour
-1/3 cup (80ml) melted butter
If you’re looking for Mexican food in Jeonju, Masi:Taco is a great new restaurant to check out! Masi:Taco is located in the Gaeksa district of Jeonju next to the Zara Building. As a brand new restaurant serving Mexican-style cuisine in Jeonju, I am happy to tell you about it.
Below, i’ve listed my rating, the business details and menu.
If, like me, you are not used to the cold weather, you probably want to keep warm as the weather turns frosty. Investing in cozy clothes for the winter months can make winter in Korea so much more bearable. Lately I’ve had a lot of friends asking me where I got my winter boots, winter coat and warm accessories. Thankfully it’s an easy answer: Costco.
The system for paying bills in Korea can be a little complicated from what you are used to in your home country. The banking system in Korea relies on bank transfers, which is quite organized once you get used to it. When you first receive a bill in your mail box, you might be confused and unsure how to pay it. You have a few options. You can:
Pay through a bank teller inside the bank, between the hours of 9am and 4:30pm. (beginner)
Pay through your banking app on your phone. (advanced)
Pay through the ATM. (moderate)
The first two options are the beginner and advanced levels of bill pay because of the level of Korean and understanding of the system they require. I will explain the option that is the moderate option that is a good balance between convenience and skill; paying bills through the ATM. For the purpose of this post, all banking instructions were done with a NONGHYUP (농협) bank account and bill payments were also made to a Nonghyup (농협) account.