Incheon airport (ICN) to
Ameegol Mountain Ranch

Do you want to know how to get to the Ameegol Mountain Ranch?
There are many ways you can get to Ameegol Mountain Ranch such as public transportation (bus, subway / metro), taxi and Blacklink limo/transfer/shuttle service.

  • Public Transportation

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    Distance : 133.124km

    Time : 3h 47min

    Fare : dollar1.1

  • Taxi

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    Distance : 112.384km

    Time : 1h 40min

    Fare : dollar87.1

  • Blacklink

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    Fare : dollar122.4 ~

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Since most public transportations (bus, subway/metro) are not available 24/7, make sure to check the bus schedules when using late night bus. During busy hours, it is hard to find a taxi driver and the you may have to pay for extra fare for late night use. Despite of a bit higher price, Blacklink provides a hassle free and comfortable door-to-door transfer service from Incheon Airport (ICN) and Gimpo Airport (GMP) to your lodging or from your lodging to ICN and GMP.

Don't sweat outside waiting for other transportation with your luggage. Make a round trip reservation with Blacklink as you plan for your trip. It is easy, convenient and available 24/7. Then, the assigned Blacklink driver will greet you at the arrival and will drive you to the Ameegol Mountain Ranch. You can use Blacklink for not only hotel but also Gimpo Airport (GMP), Myeongdong, Jongno-gu, guesthouse, resort, airbnb, lodging and anywhere you want to go in Korea. Check out Blacklink customer review posted below.

Blacklink real review

  • Feb. 18, 2020, 11 p.m.

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    comma

    The drivers did a great job. They are friendly and very helpful. Keet it up! I'll definitely recommend you. Thank you. Til our next visit to South Korea.

    comma
  • Feb. 16, 2020, 10:50 p.m.

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    Best decision we made so far. During my trips to Korea with family or friends, transport from the airport to our lodging is always the dilemna. Good thing I stumbled upon blacklink. we were able to book a service on the day of our arrival. Our driver, Mr Lee, on time. He was so helpful and very considerate. He inisisted that we go in the car where it warm and that he load our luggage in the van. He was also very patient. We mistakenly put in the wrong address on the registration as we couldnt understand Korean. He didnt drop us off the the wrong place. When that was sorted out, he brought us to our exact accomodation. He also made sure that we met with our host and got in our accomodations safe and sound. Thank you Mr Lee! Will definitely book blacklink again. it was value for our money and very convenient

    comma
  • Feb. 4, 2020, 11 p.m.

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    It was my first time to visit South Korea, and was a bit worried about our transfers from Incheon International Airport to our hotel in Myeongdong as the schedule of our flight will arrive at SoKor quite late. No buses or trains available anymore during that time. Tried checking ride hailing apps but find it too expensive while deals from other travel booking sites but there were a lot of restrictions and add-ons. Good thing I came across Blacklink when I tried searching online. To be honest I was a bit hesitant since it is my first time to use the platform. Apparently, I was immediately relieved because they send email updates from time to time (payment confirmation, assigned driver and vehicle, etc). When we arrived, the driver is patiently waiting for us and assisted us with our luggages politely and willingly. With this, I also booked a vehicle through the platform for our transfer from the hotel to the airport. Will definitely use Blacklink again whenever I go back to South Korea. Great Job! So happy with the service. Plus, it's very efficient and convenient especially if you travel by group. -Carmina, Philippines

    comma
  • Jan. 15, 2020, 1:30 p.m.

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    Wonderful drivers. Thank you so much for your services. It made it so much relaxing having your drivers picking us up from our house to airport and airport to house. Will use you guys again.

    comma
  • Jan. 9, 2020, 5:20 p.m.

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    Easy to talk too through whatsapp and very accommodating when it comes to requests.

    comma

Hotel information

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Ameegol Mountain Ranch

marker133,Sunguijeon-ro222beon-gil,Misan-myeon,Yeoncheon-gun,SouthKorea

Ameegol Mountain Ranch provides a comfortable setting while in Yeoncheon-gun. It also offers a tour desk, an airport shuttle and luggage storage. Ameegol Mountain Ranch has comfortable rooms, furnished to suit the needs of any guest. Those staying at the property can enjoy a unique dining experience at the in-house restaurant, ideally located for those who want to stay nearby when looking for a bite to eat.

Things to do near Ameegol Mountain Ranch

Sight Seeing

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    161, Sajik-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Gyeongbokgung Palace (경복궁)

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    161, Sajik-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Built in 1395, Gyeongbokgung Palace is also commonly referred to as the Northern Palace because its location is furthest north when compared to the neighboring palaces of Changdeokgung (Eastern Palace) and Gyeonghuigung (Western Palace) Palace. Gyeongbokgung Palace is arguably the most beautiful, and remains the largest of all five palaces.

    The premises were once destroyed by fire during the Imjin War (Japanese Invasions, 1592-1598). However, all of the palace buildings were later restored under the leadership of Heungseondaewongun during the reign of King Gojong (1852-1919).

    Remarkably, the most representative edifices of the Joseon Dynasty, Gyeonghoeru Pavilion and Hyangwonjeong Pond have remained relatively intact. Woldae and the sculptures of Geunjeongjeon (The Royal Audience Chamber) represent past sculptures of contemporary art.

    The National Palace Museum of Korea is located south of Heungnyemun Gate, and the National Folk Museum is located on the eastern side within Hyangwonjeong.

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    37, Gyedong-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Bukchon Hanok Village (북촌한옥마을)

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    37, Gyedong-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Surrounded by Gyeongbokgung Palace, Changdeokgung Palace and Jongmyo Shrine, Bukchon Hanok Village is home to hundreds of traditional houses, called hanok, that date back to the Joseon Dynasty. The name Bukchon, which literally translates to "northern village," came about as the neighborhood lies north of two significant Seoul landmarks, Cheonggyecheon Stream and Jongno. Today, many of these hanoks operate as cultural centers, guesthouses, restaurants and tea houses, providing visitors with an opportunity to experience, learn and immerse themselves in traditional Korean culture.

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    62, Insadong-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Insa-dong (인사동)

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    62, Insadong-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Insa-dong, located in the heart of the city, is an important place where old but precious and traditional goods are on display. There is one main road in Insa-dong with alleys on each side. Within these alleys are galleries and traditional restaurants, teahouses, and cafes.

    The galleries are the heartbeat of Insa-dong. There are about 100 galleries in the area and you can see every example of traditional Korean fine art from paintings to sculptures. The most famous galleries are Hakgojae Gallery, which functions as the center of folk art, Gana Art Gallery, which promotes many promising artists, and Gana Art Center.

    The teahouses and restaurants are the perfect complement to the galleries. At first they might be hard to find, but if you take the time to stroll around the twisting alleyways, the window shopping in itself can be very entertaining. The shops in Insa-dong are very popular among all age groups, because each one is unique.

    Every Saturday from 14:00 to 22:00 and Sunday from 10:00 to 22:00, the main street is blocked off from traffic and it becomes a cultural space. Stores set up booths outside and Korean candy merchants and fortune teller stalls can easily be found; there are traditional performances and exhibits as well. Insa-dong is especially popular among international tourists. This is where they can experience and see traditional Korean culture firsthand, and also purchase pieces of fine art. On the street you can eat Korean taffy and traditional pajeon (green onion pancake), and lose yourself in all the joyous festivities of the street.

Cuisine

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    5, Jahamun-ro 5-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Tosokchon Samgyetang (토속촌 삼계탕)

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    5, Jahamun-ro 5-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Located near Gyeongbokgung Station, the restaurant was also frequented by late President Roh Moo-hyun. It produces their ingredients like Tojongdak (Korean chicken), 4-years ginseng, chest nut, jujube, garlics, ginger, adlay, perilla seeds, pumpkin seeds, sunflower seed, nuts, pine nut, black sesame, and etc.
    Even though one has to wait to enter during lunch time, do not worry about long wait as the restaurant is spacious. Besides Samgyetang (ginseng chicken soup), it serves Ogol-samgyetang, otdak, pajeon (green onion pancake), Rotisserie chicken, and other menus.

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    44, Insadong-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Gogung - Insadong Branch (고궁(인사동점))

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    44, Insadong-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    This place maintains the tradition of Jeonju rice with mixed vegetables. You can taste the true flavor of Jeonju rice with mixed vegetables that is world famous for its abundant nutrients. During the weekday from 7 o’clock in the evening, there is a 1-hour concert of Korean classical music.

    *Best Korean Restaurant as designated by The Seoul Metropolitan Government

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    51, Jong-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    TOP CLOUD (탑클라우드)

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    51, Jong-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Located on the 33rd floor of Jongno Tower, this glass-walled restaurant provides a beautiful night view of Seoul, as well as tasty cuisine.

    Top Cloud offers three types of service: grill, buffet (for lunch and dinner), and cafe. Operated by Hotel Shilla, the grill provides elegant food, wine and service. Reservations are required for the grill and the buffet. Top Cloud also provides live musical performances from 7:30 pm to 11:20 pm (no performance on Mondays).

    TIP: Reserve a table by the window to enjoy the night view.

Shopping

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    200, Pilseung-ro, Tanhyeon-myeon, Paju-si, Gyeonggi-do

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    Paju Premium Outlets (파주 프리미엄아울렛)

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    200, Pilseung-ro, Tanhyeon-myeon, Paju-si, Gyeonggi-do

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    Paju Premium Outlets was the second luxury premium outlet introduced in Korea. The outlet was established by Korean conglomerate Shinsegae, in partnership with Simon Property Group, a forerunner in the US outlet market.

    The three-story building has 165 shops and is known as having the largest number of individual brand stores in Korea (20 in total). Discounts at the outlets range from 25% to 65% and include everything from clothing to jewelry and housewares, such as Le Creuset and Royal Albert. Some brands are even offered at a lower price than quoted in the duty free shops. The outlet center also provides shoppers with various conveniences such as restaurants (21 in all) and numerous places to sit and take a rest.

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    390, Hoedong-gil, Paju-si, Gyeonggi-do

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    Lotte Premium Outlet - Paju Branch (롯데프리미엄아울렛 (파주점))

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    390, Hoedong-gil, Paju-si, Gyeonggi-do

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    Lotte Premium Outlet Paju Branch is Korea’s largest premium outlet, offering more than 200 international and Korean luxury brands at affordable prices. It is the first suburban outlet to provide an integrated lifestyle experience that combines shopping and cultural experiences by featuring additional facilities including a cultural center, cultural hall, gallery, movie theater, kids’ café, and a book store. The outlet’s sophisticated architecture together with the scenic natural surroundings created by the neighboring Simhaksan Mountain present opportunities for both convenient shopping and peaceful retreat. The outlet is also conveniently located in the vicinity of notable tourist spots such as the Paju Book City, Hyeri Art Village, and Odu Mountain Unification Observatory.

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    29, Insadong-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul-si

    Insa-dong Art Street (인사동 고미술거리)

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    29, Insadong-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul-si

    Insa-dong has been situated at the heart of the nation’s capital for over 600 years and was at the center of culture during the Joseon Dynasty (1392-1910). The Insa-dong area usually refers to the areas extending from the Anguk-dong Rotary to Tapgol Park in Jongno 2(i)-ga, past the Insa-dong Intersection. The notable features of Insa-dong are the countless alleys that branch out from the main street. Insa-dong has also become known as ‘Merry’s Area,’ one of the favorite shopping spots among foreigners.


    Over forty percent of the nation’s antique stores are clustered in the Insa-dong area, and they sell more valuable antiques compared to any other places in Korea. The price of the valuables and souvenirs in this area can range from 10,000 won to some hundred million won. Among the antiques sold there are old pictures, pottery, wooden containers and jewelry. There is a variety of artwork varying from earthenware of the Unified Silla Era to white pottery of the Joseon Era. Foreigners from all over the world including Japan, China, France, and America frequent Insa-dong to witness a truly traditional Korean atmosphere.

    Prices range greatly depending on the customers and the items. Old books are usually popular among the Japanese and Chinese tourists who can identify Hanja (Chinese characters). Antique books are purchased by many visitors, from history professors to antique collectors, at prices varying from 10,000 won to 30,000 won. Highly valued items are not sold and even if they are displayed in the store, as some shopkeepers do not intend to sell them. Archaeology and history books are the most popular selections. Some items are priceless so shopkeepers often name their own price, but keep in mind that some stores do have price tags to indicate products for sale. Tongmungwan is a representative store selling old books and has been run by a family for three generations. When you enter this small bookstore, you can see old books packed in rows. This bookstore was originally opened by the grandfather of the current shopkeeper, and is living proof of Insa-dong’s long-standing history. This is definitely a place worth visiting even if you do not intend to make a purchase.

    Traditional Korean ceramic ware is the main artwork Insa-dong has to offer. It is also the most popular item among tourists. Ceramic ware can be used in everyday life and many also consider it an essential decorative item. Ever since Queen Elizabeth I of England visited Insa-dong in April 1999 and praised the beauty of the ceramic art forms, many tourists from all over the world, including Europe, America, and Japan have become interested in them. Prices may start at 10,000 won, but can cost you up to some 10 million won. The most popular ceramic ware are pottery in the shape of a gourd bottle, costing anywhere from 100,000 won to 200,000 won. Keep in mind that the finer ceramic ware boast a clear color and have a clear resonant sound when tapped with the tip of your fingernail.

    Famous shops include ‘Park Young Suk Yo’ where Queen Elizabeth paid a visit and ‘Haedong Godoja.’ The main artwork offered are the common porcelain ware that have been recrafted, and pots of the Joseon Era. ‘Haedong Godoja’ is known for selling the best quality ceramic ware.

    ‘Goseohwa’ (old paintings and calligraphic arts) is another main form of artwork offered in Insa-dong. There are shops selling old artwork along with oriental paintings, as well as modern paintings. Shops such as Dongmundang and Gonghwarang display and sell old paintings along with calligraphic works.

    Antique furniture and other items are available at Naraksil and Gayajae. Naraksil offers great quality antique furniture such as bookshelves and bookstands, while Gayajae sells old pieces of furniture, stone Buddhas, and tiles. Other popular antiques can be found at ‘Toto’s Antiques’ where there are contemporary articles from the period before and after the liberation of Korea from Japanese forces. Even though there isn't any traditional artwork at this store, Korean antiques are displayed picturesquely. Toto’s Antiques seems to arouse nostalgia among its visitors, as it is decorated with old schoolbooks, toys, and ornaments from the 50’s and 60’s.

    Sunday is designated a pedestrian-friendly day as cars are not permitted in the area for on that day of the week. Instead, a flea market opens on this day to sell various antiques, accessories, artwork, and books. Traditional antiques from different parts of Korea as well as international antiques brought by foreign tourists are displayed throughout Insa-dong, allowing visitors to view many items in one glance. It is highly recommended that you visit Insa-dong on Sundays since you can also view the beautiful street art.

    When shopping in Insa-dong, make sure you check where the product is made. Recently, cheap Chinese goods such as teacups, wall tapestries, and small accessories have been brought into the Insa-dong markets and there have been cases where merchandise thought to be made in Korea turned out to be marked as ‘Made in China.’ So if you are looking to purchase only authentic Korean products, be sure to check the label.