Where Students
Dream Living

Beginning of comportable and pleasant life in Seoul

WE GET THE STUDENT EXPERIENCE BECAUSE STUDENT HOUSING IS ALL WE DO

Seoul Student Housing 42SHARE is Korea’s the first brand of high-quality student housing communities.

Whether we’re creating a new development, upgrading an acquired property, or managing Dormitories like 42SHARE, our goal is the same: deliver the best possible experience for students – at every price point.

And it’s not just about great living spaces and great amenities. It’s about giving students the resources and environment they need to succeed, both academically and personally.

Seoul Student Housing 42SHARE is selected
as the premier student accommodation
for all Yonsei, Ewha, Sogang University.

Get the lifestyle you've dreamed
with fully-furnished comfortable apartments,
pleasant cafeteria and academic success space!

  • Connect and inspire

    We can make the synergy between local and global friends. You can get global insight and inspiration from each other.

  • Safe First

    We consider safety as the first priority of management. CCTV, digital door locks, fire insurance, safe online payment system, etc.

  • Feel like home

    Benefit like staying at home. You can cook your breakfast in the kitchen, do laundry and use wifi at no additional cost.

  • Nice accessibility

    You can go trendy area of Seoul by foot, and popular stations and universities are near the 42SHARE.

Popular Posts

7.29.2020

How to Find 3 Month Accommodation

Introduction


Places to look


Things to consider


42Share



Introduction


Everyone's stay in South Korea is going to be different lengths which can be hard to find housing for short terms like 3 months. There are a variety of housing options available for students which you can look at in the archive Types of housing and cost in Korea. Each housing option has different costs and different lease lengths. 




You may be asking why it is hard to find short term housing in Seoul, well there are two main reasons behind this. The first is that having multiple short term contracts will cost more for the landlord since they will have to pay when the tenant changes. The other also has to do with cost since the landlord will have to clean the housing between every resident which can add up if you get new residents every few months. 




Places to look


With that being said it is not impossible to find short term housing but you will have fewer options than those staying for longer periods of time. You may find better luck in areas around big universities but you can also find places in other areas. 




There are a few different places you can look for housing:


  • Online websites like Ziptoss that specialize in housing like this
  • Airbnb can also have some options
  • Facebook groups
  • Look at what the university offers
  • Ask those who have been to the school before
  • If coming through a program, ask your advisor


There are other places to look for short term accommodation but these are the best places to start.




Things to consider


There are a few things you should keep in mind when looking for short term accommodation:


1. Price and location


- Can you afford it? 

- What is the security deposit?

- Safe area?

- Other students live here?


2. Utilities


- What is included in rent and what isn’t? 

 

3. What you will need to live there


- Does it come furnished? 
- Do you need to buy cooking supplies or other necessities?
- What else do you need to live there?

4. How long lease is for?




Housing is always going to be difficult to find but if you use the sources about it may help you figure out your housing with fewer difficulties. 




42Share


A good example of a place to find short term housing is 42SHARE. If you are a student coming for a semester, you kind find affordable housing here and it isn’t a dorm! There are multiple different housing options offered here from independent apartments to ones with shared space. Those studying in Seoul need to check out the different housing complexes 42SHARE offers.


The rooms start at 750,000 KRW but have multiple different amenities in each complex. 


Below is an image of one of the housing choices you can choose from.







By Marissa Owens, Intern Editor


Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa, USA


mowens3107@outlook.com




Related Posts About Korean Housing


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/types-or-student-housing-and-cost-in.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/popular-types-of-student-housing-in.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/where-to-buy-items-for-accommodation.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/interesting-things-about-housing-in.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/how-to-find-3-month-accommodation.html 

Read More

Top 10 Tips for Learning Korean

Top 10 Tips for Learning Korean




Learn Hangul


Build up your vocabulary


Learn  about Konglish and loan words 


Find either a teacher or language partner


Watch/ listen to something in Korean


Set SMART goals


Immerse yourself in the language


Learn a little bit every day


Use stories and association techniques  


Learn grammar 




1. Learn Hangul 


The first thing you should do when learning Korean learn Hangul. This is something that will help you when you are building your vocabulary as well as learning new words. This also allows you to not rely on the romanticized version of Korean. You need this to be able to read signs as well as speak since the romanticized version does not have an accurate way of showing how things are pronounced. 




2. Build up your vocabulary 




Whenever you are learning a new language you need to slowly add in more words. Start by learning words for everyday items that you need. This will allow you to slowly build up by remembering different items as well as learn it every day. You can also build up the vocabulary based on honorifics, learning both ways to speak to others is very beneficial for those who want to work in South Korea.




3. Learn  about Konglish and loan words 



Loanwords are words that are shared with English. You find these in all languages but in Korean learning them also helps you build your vocabulary. They may have slight changes in how they are pronounced but they are overall very similar. Examples of loanwords are sandwich, cup, coffee, ice cream, and pizza.




Konglish words are words and phrases that change in meaning from their English counterparts. These are harder to understand for those who study Korean then loan words are since it changes the meaning.




4. Find either a teacher or language partner



Another awesome way to study is to take a class from someone or talk with someone else who is learning Korean. This helps motivate you to keep on a schedule as well as make sure you are learning it correctly. It's also helpful if you have questions and want to ask someone. 



Many universities offer online courses and there are apps where you can find people to converse with to practice. If you live in 42SHARE, some local students may be willing to help you, even if not there are other international students who are in the same boat as you, and this can help keep you accountable.


 


 5. Watch/ listen to something in Korean



One of the best ways to learn a language is to watch or listen to something in it. Many people learning a language like to listen to music and watch tv shows in that language. It can help with pronunciation as well as your understanding of others speaking it. Just learning the language is one half of the battle but being able to carry a conversation is the next step. By doing this you will be increasing your ability to understand others when they are speaking to you.




6. Set SMART goals



Smart goals are specific, measurable, achievable, relevant, time-based goals that you can set to help keep yourself on track. This is beneficial for all parts of life, not just learning a language. Making these goals help keep you motivated to stay on top of your studies, as well as keep you accountable for your work.




7. Immerse yourself in the language




Now, this may be hard if you cannot travel to South Korea. If you are in the country make sure to try to immerse yourself in activities that will challenge you to speak in Korean. Try to use more Korean than English. This will allow you to learn quickly as well as learning different slang words. It is also arguably more fun to learn it this way as you are learning it in person and mistakes are taken care of right away. If you cannot go to South Korea you can try to find a place nearby you that has a concentration of Koreans and try to learn there. This is harder to do but can help you a lot when you are learning.




8. Learn a little bit every day




Something you hear in school is taking baby steps while learning something new and this applies to learning a language as well. You need to learn things slowly and in little bits at a time. If you try to cram it all in one night, you won’t remember it as well as if you studied over a long period of time. Yes, this is annoying but it will work out better for you in the long run.




9. Use stories and association techniques 



This is something that is not the best for everyone but it does work for some. What you can do is break down the words you do not know and make a story about each part of the word that ties the word together. You can also associate words this way by splitting it up by each syllable you pronounce. Some people like to learn this way but most do not. It is helpful for words you are struggling to remember though.




10. Learn grammar 




If you want to be able to explain anything to others in Korean, you need to learn grammar. This also will help you in the long run instead of just learning phrases. Imagine if you are trying to ask where the item you saw yesterday is, if you do not know how to conjugate the verb to the past tense, there may be some confusion. Also. if you can speak Korean well at a high level you may be able to find a job in translating or even work in a company that just uses Korean. Learning vocabulary can only get you so far, you need to learn verbs and grammar while you build your vocabulary.





By Marissa Owens, Intern Editor


Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa, USA


mowens3107@outlook.com




Related Posts About Korea


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/top10-places-to-visit-in-seoul.html 


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http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/diverse-cafes-in-korea.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/food-in-korea.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/visit-other-university-campuses-in-seoul.html


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http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/top-10-places-to-visit-near-seoul.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/suwon.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/everland.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/korean-folk-village.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/ganghwado-island.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/songwol-dong-fairy-tale-village-and.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/hot-spring-in-ansan.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/wolmido-park.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/nami-island.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/muuido-island.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/edelweiss-swiss-theme-park-petite-france.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/top-10-non-seoul-cities-to-visit.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/andong.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/busan.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/daegu.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/daejeon.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/gwangju.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/gyeongju.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/jeju-city.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/jeonju.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/sokcho.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/tongyeong.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/top-10-ways-to-learn-korean.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/top-10-tips-for-learning-korean.html 



Read More

Interesting Things About Housing in Korea

Introduction


Dorms


Goshiwon


Minor Differences in apartments 


Ways to pay rent


Conclusion




Introduction


Housing is something you think is universal throughout the world but it does change with each country. Housing in college in South Korea is very different from housing in the United States. Read Types of housing and cost in Korea to learn about the different types of housing and the costs. 


Overall 2 types of housing differ from those in America and they are dorms and Goshiwons.




Dorms


1. Dormitories are competitive to get into:

  • Many students do not stay in the dorms and commute from home, even if it means taking the subway for 1 hour to get to school.

  • Dorms tend to go to those who are not from the area the school is located in, for example, if you go to school in Seoul but are from Busan, you can get into the dorms easier than someone who lives in Seoul.

  • Do not get to pick your roommate, unlike many American colleges the dorms are all randomly assigned.

2. Many dorms have a bathroom for you and your roommate(s), but some also may have communal bathrooms for each floor.


  • For those who just share a bathroom with their roommate(s), some universities also provide someone who cleans it weekly, but not all schools do

  • The bathrooms can come in 2 main setups:

- The first is when the toilet and sink are separate from the shower





- The second is when they are all in the same room

- Yes, this means when you shower everything in that room gets wet, it's a very common bathroom layout in Korea.





  • If you share the bathroom with your roommate(s) you will have to buy things like toilet paper and hand soap yourself for the room. 


3. Gender separation: a whole new level 


  • Unlike America, some South Korea universities have very strict policies with people of the opposite gender in the dorms. 

  • First, every floor is one gender or those of the opposite gender cannot get into the area of the floor that is not for them.

  • Some schools have separate elevators for each gender in the dorms, each only stopping on the floor where that gender lives.

  • For example, if males live one the odd floors the elevator would only stop on those floors.




  • No one of the opposite gender in your room

  • Some schools even have buildings that only one gender stays in

  • If you want to study with friends who are the opposite gender plan on studying outside of the dorm elsewhere on campus.

  • Some schools also have strict policies about what you can and cannot eat in your room

  • Things that are messier or smell should be eaten in the kitchen area of the hall.

  • Can eat snacks in the room but make sure to be clean

  • There is a kitchen area in most dorms where you can store food in the big fridges or cook. This is first come first serve and you need to often put your name and room number on what you put in there.

  • Do not get a mini-fridge for your room, you do not need it and it's not common in South Korea to have one in your room. 




Goshiwons


1. Very small room, only a bed, and a desk, not something you would see a college student living in.


  • Very popular for students as it is cheap and often close to the university

  • Is better than taking a subway for an hour every day

  • Both locals and expats live there on top of students.

  • No windows in your room, like living in a box.


2. Good for if you want to share


  • Sometimes has free food like Ramen you can cook in the kitchen

  • The bathroom is shared with other residents like the kitchen





Minor differences in apartments


These are the biggest differences between what you tend to see in housing in Korea versus America. There are also a few minor things like:


  • No shoes inside the housing area (pretty standard throughout Asia)

  • Size of housing and how much it costs (depends on the city you are in)

  • A detachable shower head that detaches at waist height:

- Can control the shower height

- Change it to your preference for who you need to do

- Helpful for cleaning the shower area





  • Floors can be heated during the winter

- Due to the different heating and cooling system used in Korea

- Instead of using vents, they use pipes under the floor to heat the house

  • Some may have thinner walls than what you are used to.




Different ways to pay rent


Wolse (월세)


This is the western type of lease that you will probably sign. This is when you provide the deposit when signing the lease (aka Key money) and then paying monthly rent.


You can negotiate the rent by increasing your Key money and then decreasing the monthly rent.


Once your lease ends and no damage is done to the apartment, you get the key money back.


Jeonse (전세)


This is when you sign the lease you put down key money that is equal to the price of the property. This is a lot of money but you do not pay rent during your lease.


This is very popular among Korean citizens as you can take out a loan to help pay for this and then pay that back monthly. These payments are often less than what you pay for monthly rent.


Banjeonse (반전세)


This is a mix of both of the other two types. You will put down a sizable amount of key money as the deposit and then pay rent every month.


In this case, the key money and monthly payments are smaller than what they would be with wolse and jeonse contracts.




Conclusion


A good place to look for a place to stay is 42Share, the apartments are set up in a way that is universal to everyone. You also will be able to have more space to stay in with this option. You also will still get the mix of local and international students you would get in the dorms but have more privacy and space. You also get to experience living in a Korean apartment which is better than the dorms.


Overall housing is going to have many similarities and differences wherever you travel. Finding the right housing for you is very important as well as making sure you can afford it. For students, there are a lot of budget-friendly options you can choose but they may not be as good as those that cost more. 




By Marissa Owens, Intern Editor

Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa, USA

mowens3107@outlook.com




Related Posts About Korean Housing

http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/types-or-student-housing-and-cost-in.html 

http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/popular-types-of-student-housing-in.html

http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/where-to-buy-items-for-accommodation.html

http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/interesting-things-about-housing-in.html 

http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/how-to-find-3-month-accommodation.html 


Read More

Top 10 Ways to Learn Korean

  1. Talk to Me in Korean

  2. 90 Day Korean

  3. Stay updated on things happening in Korea

  4. Korean language program of Sogang University 

  5. Classes with a Teacher

  6. Ewha Intensive Korean Language Program

  7. Flashcards

  8. Yonsei Korean language program 

  9. Find a Language Partner

  10. Post-its/Stickers



1. Talk to me in Korean






 This is an amazing website for those who want to learn Korean on a budget. They have free files that you can print out and learn from. They also have podcasts that you can follow with the files. If you can afford to spend more, you can buy their textbooks as well as their premium membership that offers things like exclusive podcasts, certificates for finishing each level, and much more. 


 They have different interactive podcasts that you can find on their website that are also on Spotify and other streaming sites. They are mostly in English but some of their textbooks can come in other languages. For those interested in their textbooks, they have different levels of books, beginners will start with books 1-3 and so on. They also have helpful books for learning verbs, learning Hangul, practicing reading Korean as well as Korean words you need if you are traveling in Korea.


 This website is highly recommended and is something that can help you learn Korean if your school doesn’t offer it.


Cost:

Basic: Free

Premium: $12.99/month

Textbooks: start at $18


https://talktomeinkorean.com/




2. 90 Day Korean




 This is another highly recommended website for those learning on your own. They offer different lessons on Hangul, Speaking Korean and much more. There are also videos that you can interact with to practice speaking Korean. Like TalkToMeInKorean, you can download their lessons. 


 Something cool about this website is that there is a web course you can take to help learn Korean. There are 2 levels but both do cost money. The higher level includes a personal coach as well as homework grading. This is good for those who want to be held accountable for their work.


 Some things on the website are more geared towards those who have been learning Korean and are intermediate learners but there are things for those who are beginners as well.



Cost:

Basic: Free

Web Courses:

Standard: $35/month

VIP: $47/ month


https://www.90daykorean.com/ 




3. Stay updated on things happening in Korea





 One way you can practice your knowledge of the Korean language is to watch things like Korean news, Korean movies, or Korean dramas. You can also watch them with or without subtitles to test yourself. Being able to do this means you are working on your ability to listen and understand the language as someone is speaking to you. But please know there are no subtitles in real life, you cannot rely on them forever. Another thing you can do is read articles written in Korean. This will help a lot with your ability to read Korean and digest it, which is important if you have a class in Korean. 



Cost: The beauty of this is that it can cost you as little as $0, you can find different articles and videos in Korean for free on the internet. Some tv shows you may have to pay for but that also depends on what streaming service you use.



4. Korean language program of Sogang University 





 For those who want to study the Korean language in South Korea, Sogang University has a variety of programs you can choose from. They have programs that are for 10 weeks but focus on different things like one for general Korean, one professional for people like foreign diplomats as well as an advanced course. You can also do a short summer course through school as well. They have levels for people who are just beginning to learn Korean and more advanced levels for those who have been studying for a while.



Cost: The cost will depend on which program you do. For the 10 week programs, they tend to cost around 1,770,00 KRW per semester.



To learn more about their programs take a look at the website linked below:

https://klec.sogang.ac.kr/?url=/2000/2000.php&lang=eng




5. Classes with a teacher






 There is no better way to learn Korean than in a class with a teacher. Many people will argue this but it is true. Having a class keeps you accountable as well as keeps you on a schedule. You will have homework to do as well as someone you can ask for help when learning. Many universities do not offer Korean as a language but if yours does, taking one of those classes will help you a lot. If your school does not offer it there are many online classes you can take. 


 There are so many different programs you can take online to help you learn Korean. Some native Korean speakers offer classes you can take. You may have to search around different websites to find a teacher right for you, but there are many to choose from. Do know this is going to cost more than some websites which offer their things for free. You will have to pay for the class as most are one on one. You can find big classes online but they are hard to find. 


Example website: https://www.italki.com/teachers/korean


Cost: Hourly costs around $10-$15



6. Ewha Intensive Korean Language Program






Another well known Korean language program is Ewha’s 10-week Intensive program

that is run year-round. They also offer a short term course, however, that is not as popular among international students. With the intensive program, you study and practice Korean with around 15 other students. The class sizes are small but it helps with hands-on learning. They have levels 1-6 which increases in difficulty as you progress through the program. You will only do one level per 10 weeks but then you would come back and do the next level if you can. There is a proficiency test when you apply so you also will get placed at the right level for you.



Cost: The intensive program costs 1,720,000 KRW per semester but you also pay around 50,000 KRW for textbooks for the course.


If you want to learn more, check out their website:

http://cms.ewha.ac.kr/user/indexMain.action?siteId=edukoreaneng




7. Flashcards






 One of the best ways to learn a language is repetition. Having flashcards of words you are learning is very helpful. Having these cards allow you to practice different words as you are trying to learn them. You can also make flashcards online which means you can take them everywhere. Writing the cards out on paper cards also helps you learn as it is shown you learn more from physically writing words then typing them.


 You can also separate the stacks into cards that you are confident about, ones you kind of know, and then ones you need a lot more practice on. This is a great way to know what you know and what you need to work on. Separation also allows you to focus on the words you need more practice on.


 Flashcards can also be made for verbs and grammar as well as Hangul when you first start learning. This can allow you to make sure you are learning every part of the Korean Language. You can also split up your time learning with flashcards by doing each type of card for a certain amount of time.



Cost:

If making your own: anywhere from $0 to $1 for cards

If buying premade: anywhere from $10 to $20




8. Yonsei Korean language program 





 Yonsei is a well-known university among international students due to its being in the top 3 schools in Korea but did you know that they have a  wide variety of Korean language programs? Like Ewha and Sogang they offer 10-week programs and summer programs but on top of that, they offer a program that is for students who plan on enrolling in a Korean university for more than a semester. This is a 6 level course that will help get you up to speaking and understanding Korean at a college level. Yes, it will take around 1.5 years to complete but it is highly recommended by students. 



Cost: This program is 1,880,00 KRW per semester.


If you want to learn more about their programs, check out their website:

https://www.yskli.com/hp/main/main.do




9. Finding a language partner





 There are two possible types of language partners.The first is what you find on Hello Talk and you hold conversations together. The next is having someone else who is also learning Korean and you can hold each other accountable. You can also teach each other things you are struggling with as it has been shown that teaching someone something helps you understand it better. This is also good since you have someone who is in the same spot as you and if you are having trouble staying motivated, you have someone who will keep you accountable.



Cost: Varies but honestly should not cost anything unless you meet up at a cafe or something.




10. Post-it notes/ stickers




 Another pretty cool way to help you with your progression in the Korean language is to have post-it notes or stickers on different things in your house that have the Korean word for it on them. These can easily be removed but can also help you with studying the vocabulary of daily items like a mirror or a closet.This can also be done for your school supplies and your car if you own one. This not only helps you with your memorization of words, but it also gives you more chances to look at each word.


Cost: Depending on how fancy they are, they can cost from $1 to $5.




 There are so many different ways to learn Korean and everyone learns at different speeds. Do not be too hard on yourself, Korean is a hard language to learn and it will take some time. Make sure to celebrate any milestone you make in your Korean proficiency and keep learning! It will pay off one day so never give up!




By Marissa Owens, Intern Editor


Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa, USA


mowens3107@outlook.com




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http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/top10-places-to-visit-in-seoul.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/top10-things-to-do-in-seoul.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/diverse-cafes-in-korea.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/food-in-korea.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/visit-other-university-campuses-in-seoul.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/noraebang-and-pc-bang.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/museums-in-korea.html


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http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/han-river-and-parks.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/top-10-places-to-visit-near-seoul.html 


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/suwon.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/everland.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/korean-folk-village.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/ganghwado-island.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/songwol-dong-fairy-tale-village-and.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/hot-spring-in-ansan.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/wolmido-park.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/nami-island.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/muuido-island.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/edelweiss-swiss-theme-park-petite-france.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/top-10-non-seoul-cities-to-visit.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/andong.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/busan.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/daegu.html


http://ssh42share.blogspot.com/2020/07/daejeon.html


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