Maybe the owners have visited Sheffield?
DMZ: The Korean Demilitarized Zone (한반도의 군사 분계선) is a strip of land running across the Korean Peninsula that serves as a buffer zone between North and South Korea.
North Koreans are on the left, South Koreans on the right.
Visitors can catch a rare glimpse of the reclusive North Korean state from the Dora Observatory. Situated on top of Dorasan (Mount Dora), the observatory looks across the DMZ. It is the part of South Korea closest to the North.
North Korea: during the 1980s, the South Korean government built a 328 ft tall flagpole in Daeseong-dong. The North Korean government responded by building a taller one — the tallest in the world at 525 ft — in Kijong-dong.
Me with North Korea in the background.
Dorasan Station is railway station situated on the Gyeongui Line, which once connected North and South Korea and has now been restored.
Vehicles have to weave in and out of these obstacles to enter and leave the DMZ.
Freedom Bridge across the Imjim River. This bridge became infamous when it was used to allow South Korean and American POWs to cross from North Korea to freedom.
Sticking your head in a block of amethyst supposedly has health benefits.
Changdeokgung (창덕궁 or 昌德宮) built as a secondary palace of the Joseon Dynasty in 1405.
The "secret garden".
View from our room in the Hotel Rainbow.
"Miso": after-show dancing in the square outside the Chongdong Theatre.
The performers were brilliant.
Dressing up in traditional Korean clothing outside Gyeongbokgung Palace.
Jesse and I are supposedly of a higher rank than Dennis according to these clothes.
Gyeongbok Palace (경복궁 or 景福宮) is a palace located in northern Seoul, South Korea. It was the main and largest palace of the Joseon Dynasty and one of the Five Grand Palaces built by the Joseon Dynasty.
Police were on the streets owing to the protests against American beef imports.
A march to protest against American beef imports.
Namdaemun (남대문 or 南大門) is a historic gate located in the heart of Seoul. The wooden portion atop the gate was recently severely damaged by arson and this is all that can be seen of the structure now that it is hidden behind this covering. The gate looks like the image on the right.
Some typical kimchi-flavoured Korean food to accompany our main dishes and a bottle of "Hite" Korean-brand beer.
Dennis thought this was going to be a traditional Korean tea house but ended up getting a tea bag and some hot water!
The interior of the so-called tea house.