Incheon airport (ICN) to
Urban Breaktime

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

  • Public Transportation

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    Distance : 52.553km

    Time : 1h 3min

    Fare : dollar3.6

  • Taxi

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    Distance : 55.302km

    Time : 48min

    Fare : dollar42.8

  • Blacklink

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    Fare : dollar62.0 ~

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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 Urban Breaktime. 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

  • Dec. 11, 2019, 3:40 p.m.

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    comma

    Black link saved us a lot of time and money. Was really glad I found them and didn’t have to take the bus back. The driver came exactly on time, and they were very helpful with my reservation changes, with quick responses through what’sapp! Thank you so much

    comma
  • Nov. 20, 2019, 11:50 a.m.

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    comma

    Highly recommend - all stress removed after a long flight

    comma
  • Nov. 22, 2019, 6:30 a.m.

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    comma

    Great service, simple and easy to book. Very good communication from both company and driver. Will use again.

    comma
  • Nov. 14, 2019, 7:30 p.m.

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    comma

    This was such a good way to end a holiday in Seoul. The driver was on time, friendly and helpful with all the luggage. We were collected from the hotel lobby and transported in a very nice, clean, comfortable van directly to our terminal at the airport. No waiting, no queue, no hassle at all. I would recommend this service to anyone who wants an easy, direct to your door service in Seoul. Very professional, very easy. Thank you.

    comma
  • Oct. 28, 2019, 4 a.m.

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    comma

    Service was excellent and prompt. Mr. Na was excellent.

    comma

Hotel information

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Urban Breaktime

marker21-1,Wausan-ro29ra-gil,Mapo-gu,Seoul,SouthKorea

Located in Seoul, Urban Breaktime is within easy reach of Gwanghwamun Plaza and Gyeongbokgung Palace. It is conveniently positioned for those wishing to visit local attractions. There are a variety of facilities on offer to those staying at the guest house, including a terrace, a hair salon and free Wi-Fi. Urban Breaktime has 7 rooms, all of which are filled with a range of amenities to ensure a comfortable stay. Seoul's attractions, including Hongdae Area and Hongik University, are within a 10-minute walk of the guest house. Changdeokgung Palace and the National Museum of Korea can be easily reached by car.

Things to do near Urban Breaktime

Sight Seeing

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    50, 63-ro, Yeongdeungpo-gu, Seoul

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    Seoul 63 Square (서울 63 스퀘어)

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    50, 63-ro, Yeongdeungpo-gu, Seoul

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    With 63 floors measuring a total x_height of 264 meters, 63 Building is Korea’s tallest and most recognized building. 63 Building boasts spectacular views of the Hangang River and the surrounding Bugaksan, Namsan and Gwanaksan Mountains.

    63 Building has undergone considerable renovation and the basement floor boasts convenience facilities including 63 Sea World, 63 IMAX theater, the nation's largest buffet restaurant “Buffet Pavilion,” and a host of other restaurants.

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    99 Sejong-daero, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Deoksugung Palace (덕수궁)

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    99 Sejong-daero, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Located at the corner of Seoul's busiest downtown intersection, Deoksugung Palace is famous for its elegant stone-wall road. It is also the only palace that sits alongside a series of western style buildings that add to the uniqueness of the surrounding scenery. Deoksugung Palace originally belonged to Wolsandaegun (1454-1488), the older brother of King Seongjong (1469-1494) of the Joseon Dynasty. It became a proper palace when Gwanghaegun (1575-1641) ascended to the throne and gave this royal residence the name Gyeongungung Palace in 1611. Over the following decades, the palace alternated between being an official palace and a temporary residence. The name did not official change to Deoksugung Palace, meaning the “palace of virtuous longevity,” until 1907. While the palace incompassed a vast area with many buildings, the current palace grounds are just a small shadow of the prior splendor, with very few structures remaining.

    Upon entering Deoksugung Palace through Daehanmun Gate, visitors will cross the wide bridge of Geumcheon Stream. The king's carriage would pass over this bridge during ancient times. The legal building Junghwajeon Hall is very stately, revealing its long history. The Jeukjodang Building received its name from Gwanghaegun and In-Jo, who both ascended to the throne here. The front sign on Jeukjodang was written personally by Gojong (26th king of the Joseon Dynasty, r. 1863-1907) in 1905 after he became king. Hamnyeongjeon Hall was where Gojong slept, named with the meaning of wishing for lasting peace for Gojong. The East Wing served as the king’s room, and the west wing was for the queen.

    Jeonggwanheon Hall was the first Western-style building built in the palace, completed in 1900. Gojong enjoyed drinking coffee and spending his free time here. The back of the building had secret passageways to the Russian Emissary, which still exist today. Seokjojeon Hall is the other Western-style building that still remains in Deoksugung Palace, and it was in the process of being built by a British man for his company, when in 1905 the property rights were transferred to Japan. It was finally completed in 1910. After Gojong’s death, Seokjojeon Hall became a Japanese art gallery open to the public. After the Korean Declaration of Independence, the American-Russian joint commission was held here as well in May 1946. The east wing of Seokjogwan Hall now serves as a palace treasure exhibition, and the west wing is used as part of the National Modern Art Center.

    Junghwajeon Hall was the center of politics during the Korean Empire and served as the backdrop to critical discussions on national affairs among the country’s leaders. The elaborateness of the hall’s interior is said to reflect the confidence of King Gojong in his ability to effectively lead the country into the 20th century. One of the most striking parts of the building is the pair of dragons that decorates the canopy above the throne of the king. These dragons can also be seen on the ceiling of Junghwajeon Hall and were representative designs of Deoksugung Palace, the imperial palace at that time. Though Junghwajeon Hall was originally built in 1902 as a multi-roofed building, it was redesigned as a single-roofed building in 1906 after it caught on fire two years before that.

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    Taepyeong-ro 1-ga, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Cheonggyecheon Stream & Cheonggye Plaza (청계천 & 청계광장)

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    Taepyeong-ro 1-ga, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Chenggyecheon Stream

    Until it was restored in 2005, Cheonggyecheon Stream existed only as a neglected waterway hidden by an overpass. Today, it has been transformed into a haven of natural beauty amidst the bustle of city life.

    Narae Bridge, representing a butterfly in flight, and Gwanggyo Bridge, symbolizing the harmony of the past and future, are just two of the more than twenty beautiful bridges that cross the stream. The Rhythmic Wall Stream, lined with fine marble and sculptures, and Palseokdam adorn Cheonggyecheon Stream.

    Cheonggyecheon Stream passes close to Deoksugung Palace, Seoul Plaza, the Sejong Center, Insa-dong Street, Changdeokgung Palace, and Changgyeonggung Palace, allowing visitors to easily visit major tourist sites after a leisure stroll along the stream.

    Cheonggye Plaza

    Cheonggye Plaza roughly covers an area of 2,500 square meters, and is located at the starting point of Cheonggyecheon Stream. The square, created based on the design of traditional Korean bojagi (a colorful wrapping cloth), features the elegant beauty of traditional stonework that is colorful yet refined. The plaza also includes a model of Cheonggyecheon that provides visitors with a bird's-eye view of the formerly restored Cheonggyecheon Stream. At the plaza, there are plaques that provide detailed commentaries on the 22 bridges that span the stream, as well as a number of graceful fountains that add to the ambience of the area. The area commemorates the Cheonggyecheon Stream Restoration Project, and also symbolizes gathering, harmony, peace, and unity.

    After the completion of Cheonggye Plaza, Seoul Metropolitan Government designated the area as a vehicle-free zone on holidays, providing more leisure space for pedestrians. Since then, the waterfront areas of Cheonggyecheon Stream, and the surrounding streets have become popular places for those seeking refreshment and a variety of cultural experiences. A favorite of many is the Candle Fountain, which features the magnificent synchronicity of three different lighting fixtures and a 4m high, two-tiered waterfall. Along the two sides of the waterfall are the Palseokdam wishing wells, made of 8 different stones from each of the nation's 8 provinces.

    Cheonggye Plaza never goes to sleep; visitors can enjoy the fantastic display of light and water even at night.
     

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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    18, Baekbeom-ro, Mapo-gu, Seoul

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    Palsaek Samgyeopsal (팔색삼겹살)

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    18, Baekbeom-ro, Mapo-gu, Seoul

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    Palsaek Samgyeopsal serves fresh local pork belly meat seasoned with eight kinds of special sauces (ginger, wine, ginseng, pine leaves, herbs, curry, soybean paste, and pepper paste) and all-you-can-eat fresh veggies. The cozy vibe inside makes you feel at home, while the restaurant is large enough for team parties or family gatherings. Also, it was introduced on famous TV programs, dramas, and used as a filming site as well as Japanese media like NHK, Fuji TV, Asahi TV, NTV, TVBS as a part of Korean famous restaurant introduction programs and varied magazines. Most customers are from Japan, Hong Kong, and Taiwan. For now, the restaurant also has a branch in Melbourne, Australia to promote the delicious taste of Korean food.

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    1, Seosomun-ro 11-gil, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Korea Samgyetang (고려삼계탕)

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    1, Seosomun-ro 11-gil, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Korea Samgyetang serves up delicious samgyetang (ginseng chicken soup) made using only 4-year-old ginseng cultivated in Geumsan (a town famous for its ginseng) and chickens raised on local farms. Young chickens (no more than 49 days old) are butchered and delivered fresh daily, making for only the tenderest meat. The chicken is boiled with high-quality ginseng, dates, garlic, glutinous rice, and various medicinal herbs to make a flavorful and energizing soup.

    * Designated a “Best Korean Restaurant” by the Seoul Metropolitan Government

Shopping

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    21, Namdaemunsijang 4-gil, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Namdaemun Market (남대문시장)

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    21, Namdaemunsijang 4-gil, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Opened in 1964, Namdaemun Market is the largest traditional market in Korea with shops selling various goods. All products are sold at affordable prices and the stores in this area also function as wholesale markets.

    Most of the goods are made directly by the storeowners. Namdaemun Market is even open overnight, from 11:00pm to 4:00am, and is crowded with retailers from all over the country. When day breaks, the site of busy shoppers bustling around the market creates a unique scene that attracts tourists worldwide. Namdaemun Market sells a variety of clothes, glasses, kitchenware, toys, mountain gear, fishing equipment, stationery, fine arts, accessories, hats, carpets, flowers, ginseng, and imported goods.

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    30, Eulji-ro, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Lotte Department Store - Main Branch [한국관광품질인증/Korea Quality]

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    30, Eulji-ro, Jung-gu, Seoul

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    Since the main branch’s grand opening in 1979, there are now a total of 24 department stores nationwide, with eight Lotte Department Stores in Seoul alone, with stores in Jamsil, Yeongdeungpo, Cheongnyangni, Gwanak, Gangnam, Nowon and Mia.

    The main branch of Lotte Department Store is located in Myeong-dong’s fashion district. Myeong-dong offers the largest shopping area in Korea, with 2 million shoppers visiting on a daily basis, playing an essential role in international tourism. Lotte Department Store is conveniently located near major forms of transportation and is the leading department store in Korea.

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    74, Cheongpa-ro, Yongsan-gu, Seoul

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    Yongsan Electronics Market (용산전자랜드)

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    74, Cheongpa-ro, Yongsan-gu, Seoul

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    The Yongsan Electronics Market is an enormous wholesale electronics market located near the Yongsan Train Station, where all needs relating to computers, imported audio systems, game utilities and more are aptly answered. This mall first open in 1988 as part of city's rehabilitation project, and since then provides all the specialized in electronic parts including computers, DVDs, CDs, and many other types of consumer goods. There are more than 3,000 stores currently operating in this area, and shoppers will find all their electronics needs at prices 15 to 30% cheaper than at general retail stores.