Follow him as he builds his own website, gives observations on life in Korea and explores dating in Korea.
So I’m sharing it with all you lucky people that end up at this post.
I’m always looking for ideas🙂 Everyone likes statistics. Somedays I just find myself not even really working and just kind of staring at my site stats.
Also, if you have any post suggestions, please let me know!
where are you guys from and why you’re interested in Korea/seoulistic.com?
Whenever I tell Korean people about Seoulistic.com, everyone tells me that I’m doing such good and meaningful work. I gladly share Korean culture with everyone, and for that, Koreans love me.
Koreans are very proud of their culture, and I am proud to be a part of it too! But at the same time, I am still a Korean-American–not a full Korean.I have a different way of sharing Korean culture than how Koreans might choose to do it. The punishments are things that I personally experienced in my life.And for that some Koreans hate me (or at the least strongly disapprove of my stuff). This kind of stuff makes me feel super connected to Korea (which I love! But some Korean people didn’t like the video because they thought I was criticizing the way Korean parents and teachers punish their kids. Nearly every Korean (older Koreans at least) experienced hitting from a family member or a teacher. I grew up in New York and attended Stuyvesant High School and Binghamton University (short stint at University at Buffalo too).Immediately after graduation I went to teach English in Korea for one year.I went to live in Japan for two years and worked at Korean Class101and became the Director of Operations for the podcasting company.