Hotel Victoria Seoul to
Incheon airport (ICN)

Do you want to know how to get to Incheon airport from Hotel Victoria Seoul?
There are many ways you can get to Incheon airport from Hotel Victoria Seoul such as public transportation (bus, subway / metro), taxi and Blacklink limo/transfer/shuttle service.

  • Public Transportation

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    Distance : 68.946km

    Time : 1h 40min

    Fare : dollar3.8

  • Taxi

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    Distance : 66.555km

    Time : 1h 5min

    Fare : dollar52.0

  • Blacklink

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    Fare : dollar71.1 ~

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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 Hotel Victoria Seoul. 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

  • Oct. 3, 2019, 10:30 p.m.

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    comma

    Excellent service! The driver is waiting at us outside gate 2. Fast and nice service. The FAQ chat is very responsive. The service is very recommendable for group even solo travelers.

    comma
  • Sept. 23, 2019, 10:30 a.m.

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    comma

    A very good service. Thank you.

    comma
  • Sept. 17, 2019, 10:20 p.m.

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    comma

    We had a great experience. Thank you for the service.

    comma
  • Sept. 7, 2019, 6:40 a.m.

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    comma

    Amazing company, brilliant service, beautiful vehicle. Even assisted me with my forgotten luggage, service is above and beyond, Thank you!

    comma
  • Sept. 6, 2019, 7:40 p.m.

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    comma

    Was very satisfied with the service of Mr. Kim. His vehicle was clean and comfortable. He is also a good and respectful driver. Thank you.

    comma

Hotel information

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Hotel Victoria Seoul

marker16,Dobong-ro,Gangbuk-gu,Seoul,SouthKorea

Located a short drive from Changdeokgung Palace, Hotel Victoria Seoul provides modern accommodation in Seoul. The various amenities this traditional hotel has to offer include meeting rooms, valet parking and a coffee bar. Victoria Hotel provides a 24/7 reception, plus a currency exchange and a tour desk. For added convenience, it offers room service, a 24-hour business centre and a safe. All rooms are air conditioned and equipped with a coffee maker, a mini bar and a refrigerator. Bathrooms are stocked with necessities like slippers and a shower. On-site dining options include a restaurant, which is an ideal spot to enjoy a meal. Miasageori Subway Station (Line 4) is within a five-minute walk from Hotel Victoria Seoul, making it easy to get to the centre and other areas of the city. It is also perfectly situated near a variety of eateries.

Things to do near Hotel Victoria Seoul

Sight Seeing

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    99, Yulgok-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Changdeokgung Palace and Huwon (창덕궁과 후원) [UNESCO World Heritage]

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    99, Yulgok-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Changdeokgung Palace was the second royal villa built following the construction of Gyeongbukgung Palace in 1405. It was the principal palace for many kings of the Joseon Dynasty, and is the most well-preserved of the five remaining royal Joseon palaces. The palace grounds are comprised of a public palace area, a royal family residence building, and the rear garden. Known as a place of rest for the kings, the rear garden boasts a gigantic tree that is over 300 years old, a small pond and a pavilion.

    The palace gained importance starting from the time of Seongjong, the 9th king of Joseon, when a number of kings began using it as a place of residence. Unfortunately, the palace was burned down by angry citizens in 1592 when the royal family fled their abode during the Japanese invasion of Korea. Thanks to Gwanghaegun, the palace was restored in 1611. Even today, it houses a number of cultural treasures, such as Injeongjeon Hall, Daejojeon Hall, Seonjeongjeon Hall, and Nakseonjae.

    Changdeokgung Palace’s rear garden was constructed during the reign of King Taejong and served as a resting place for the royal family members. The garden had formerly been called Bukwon and Geumwon, but was renamed Biwon after King Kojong came into power. The garden was kept as natural as possible and was touched by human hands only when absolutely necessary. Buyongjeong, Buyongji, Juhabru, Eosumun, Yeonghwadang, Bullomun, Aeryeonjeong, and Yeongyeongdang are some of the many pavilions and fountains that occupy the garden. The most beautiful time to see the garden is during the fall when the autumn foliage is at its peak and the leaves have just started to fall.

    Though it has been treasured by Koreans for centuries, Changdeokgung Palace was recognized as a World Cultural Heritage site by the UNESCO World Cultural Heritage Committee in December of 1997 during the committee meeting in Naples, Italy.

    Changdeokgung Palace was one of the places visited by the first ladies of the Seoul G20 summit during the G20 conference in Seoul in November 2010. It is one of the most historically significant attractions that represent the beauty of Korea.

    **Click here for more information on Changdeokgung Palace, a UNESCO World Heritage Site.



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    185 Changgyeonggung-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Changgyeonggung Palace (창경궁)

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    185 Changgyeonggung-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Located in the heart of Seoul, Changgyeonggung Palace was first built by the 4th ruler of the Joseon Dynasty, King Sejong (r.1418-1450), for his retiring father, King Taejong. It often served as residential quarters for queens and concubines. During the reign of King Seongjong (r.1469-1494), the palace was renovated and renamed to Changgyeonggung Palace. It later became a park with a zoo and a botanical garden during Japanese colonial rule. The palace was then relocated in 1983 and regained its old grace after years of restoration.

    Past the entrance of Changgyeonggung Palace, the Honghwa Gate, you will find Okcheongyo Bridge. All palaces of the Joseon Dynasty have ponds with an arch bridge over them, just like Okcheongyo Bridge. Cross Okcheongyo Bridge, pass the Myeongjeongmun Gate, and you will find Myeonjeongjeon. This is the office of the king, and Myeongjeongjeon is the oldest of the Joseon Dynasty palaces. The houses face southwards, but Myeongjeongjeon faces east. Because the ancestral shrine of the royal family is located to the south, the gate couldn't face the south, as is required by Confucian custom. There are stones with the status of the officials carved on the yard. Behind Myeongjeongjeon on the upper left side is Sungmundang. This building utilizes the slope of the mountain. If you look at Myeongjeongjeon and Munjeongjeon, the combination of the high and low roofs offers a beautiful view.

    Tongmyeongjeon was built for the queen. It is the biggest building in Changgyeonggung Palace, and you can recognize the delicate details of its structure in various parts of the building. Walk up the stones past Tongmyeongjeon and there you will find Jagyeongjeon. On the southeast direction of the Jagyeongjeon is the Punggidae. This Punggidae is a measuring instrument. It is a long pole with a cloth hung at the end used to check the speed and direction of the wind. If you head north there is a large pond called Chundangji. Half of the pond was originally a rice field that the king took care of. But during the Japanese occupation, the rice field was changed to a pond with little ships floating on it. And the botanic garden built above the pond still remains today.

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    54, Naksan-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Naksan Park (낙산공원)

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    54, Naksan-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Naksan Park gets its name from its camel hump-like appearance. In Korean ‘nakta’ means camel and ‘san’ means mountain. So people refer to the park as Nakta Park or Naksan Park. The mountain is a solid granite bedrock. The Joseon royal family enjoyed the natural beauty of the granite mountain, but during the Japanese Colonial Period, a hasty manner of urban planning resulted in the demolition of most parts of the mountain. In an effort to save the remaining green belts, Naksan was designated as a park on June 10, 2002. Located in the center of the Seoul, this historical and beautiful park allows its visitors to view the magnificence of the entire city.

Cuisine

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    18, Jong-ro 40ga-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Jinokhwa Halmae Wonjo Dakhanmari (Jin Ok-hwa Original Chicken Restaurant) (진옥화할매원조닭한마리)

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    18, Jong-ro 40ga-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Jinokhwa Halmae Wonjo Dakhanmari first opened its doors in 1978 and has continued to be a much-loved restaurant on Jongno 5-ga for the past 30 years. The restaurant only uses fresh young chickens, which are about 35 days old, and minimal seasoning to allow diners to fully enjoy the tenderness of the meat. Dip your chicken in the special marinade sauce and couple it with a helping of Kalguksu (a noodle dish) for a perfect meal combination.

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    3, Daesagwan-ro, Seongbuk-gu, Seoul

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    Samcheonggak (Korean restaurant) (삼청각 (한식당))

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    3, Daesagwan-ro, Seongbuk-gu, Seoul

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    The chef of Samcheonggak Korean restaurant religiously insists on maintaining the authentic taste of Korean cuisine and culture, combining passion and 30 years of cooking experience to present diners with the genuine taste of Korea. Traditional Korean dishes presented with Korean-style service ensure visitors a cultural experience as well as a satisfying meal.

    The Samcheonggak (삼청각) Korean restaurant is located on the first floor of Ilhwadang and offers a scenic view of the mountains. For special occasions, book one of the five private rooms and celebrate with a Korean meal set full of flavor and tradition.

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    9, Seonggyungwan-ro 6-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Persian Palace (페르시안궁전)

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    9, Seonggyungwan-ro 6-gil, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Persian Palace was opened in 2002 and is operated by an Iranian owner. The three-story restaurant offers spacious dining areas and specializes in curry and Iranian cuisine. The restaurant consists of two kitchens with one dedicated to curry meals prepared by an Indian chef and the other dedicated to Iranian menus prepared by an Iranian chef. They also offer Halal food and a prayer room for Muslims.

Shopping

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    266, Jong-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Dongdaemun Shopping Complex·Dongdaemun Shopping Town (동대문 종합시장·동대문 쇼핑타운)

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    266, Jong-ro, Jongno-gu, Seoul

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    Dongdaemun Shopping Complex is one of Korea’s most well-known markets. It was founded in December 1970 as the largest of its kind in Asia and has maintained that status for the last 40 years. Browsing the plethora of shops, you can find fabric and clothing following all the latest global fashion trends. Dongdaemun Shopping Complex continues to build up its reputation as a hub of international design.

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    133, Cheonho-daero, Dongdaemun-gu, Seoul

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    Home Plus - Dongdaemun Branch (홈플러스(동대문점))

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    133, Cheonho-daero, Dongdaemun-gu, Seoul

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    The Home Plus Dongdaemun Branch is a large discount supermarket near the Jegi-dong Yangnyeong Market (an herbal medicine market) and Cheongnyangni Station. The store carries a wide variety of products, allowing shoppers to easily find the items they need. After shopping at the Home Plus Dongdaemun Branch, shoppers can also stroll through the nearby herbal medicine market.

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    274, Cheonggyecheon-ro, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Pyounghwa (Pyeonghwa) Fashion Town (서울 평화시장)

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    274, Cheonggyecheon-ro, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    The Pyounghwa Fashion Town market in Dongdaemun has been selling fashion clothing and accessories for over 50 years ever since the end of the Korean War. It was here that in 1953 North Korean refugees started selling clothes made from US army uniforms. Their market was then named Pyounghwa, which means peace, in the hope that no other wars would be fought on Korean soil. The Pyounghwa Fashion Town was therefore the beginning of the 30,000 stores that now make up Dongdaemun Fashion Town, which is seen as one of the global centers of the fashion industry.

    Spread over a large area, this historical fashion market is divided into several districts, the ‘Gu Pyounghwa Fashion Town’ is the oldest, and there is also the ‘Shin Pyounghwa Fashion Town’, ‘Dong Pyounghwa Fashion Town’, and ‘Cheong Pyounghwa Fashion Town’.