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Kenny4944 replied to the thread Moving to Korea Need Help on the Korea forum:
Kenny4944 initially posted:
First off thanks for taking the time to read through this post I really appreciate it. My girlfriend and I are planning on moving to Korea in early August of this year and I could really use some help. She will be working as an ESL teacher and I would love to as well, but I am unable to secure an E2 due to the FBI Criminal Background Check. I received a misdemeanor three years ago, for which I was never even booked, simply detained and ticketed, so from what I've been told it wouldn't even be worth my time applying for the visa. Basically my main question is what kind of work can I find outside of ESL? As an American with no knowledge of Korean I feel like my options may be severely limited. I do have my Bachelors in Business Administration, and am a musician as well (maybe giving guitar lessons?), I work at one of the top Market Research Firms in the US and am 27 years old. Anybody that could possibly give a couple of tips would be greatly appreciated. Thanks a bunch for your time and help.
Kenny4944 replied on April 15, 2014 with:
Unfortunately it did fall under one of those categories. I was never booked or fingerprinted for the charge, just called in on my court date and paid the fine, I doubt that makes any difference though?
alcoburne replied on April 15, 2014 with:
You might still be able to get visa. If the charges were drug or alcohol related you will not be able to.But if it's a minor offense and the school likes you, they can help you with the visa. I have a misdemeanor in Florida. I was able to write a note to the immigration office and get the E2 visa processed. Asfar as other work goes..very slim pickings.
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erdocsmom replied to the thread Pet Sitting on the Korea forum on April 09, 2014:
jodidougherty initially posted:
We are relocating to Seoul in June with 2 small dogs and a cat. We are concerned that when we travel it will be difficult to find someone to pet sit on for our animals.
erdocsmom replied on April 09, 2014 with:
I don't live in Seoul, but here on Jeju Island, South Korea people do have difficulties finding pet sitters. I know of one person who had to get a friend to pick up her cat from where it was staying and put it back in her apartment, feeding it for her daily. Another person with a small dog has had problems several times finding someone to care for her small dog. Unless you are willing to board them (and be SURE you find a good place) you may have difficulty. Your best option is to make friends with people who might do it for you. Many people are allergic to cats so the best option may be to find someone to feed it in your apartment.
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pasoane posted First time in Asia! on the Korea forum:
Me Canadian - 40's. Arriving in Seoul in April to teach. Would like to meet other expats / teachers.
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kymbo posted Holiday in Korea on the Korea forum:
Hi, I am an Australian male currently living in Japan. I would like to visit Korea for a week in April 2014 and wondering if I could stay with someone already living in Korea? Thanks
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Armitage initially posted:
My husband is considering a new role in Korea after four years in the Middle East. I have always preferred the far east to middle east although have never travelled to Korea and know little about the country. The biggest thing I have missed in the middle east is the different seasons especially autumn and winter, I was never a sun worshipper (in the middle east you just have summer, hotter summer and cool summer). My main concerns with a move to Korea would be our dogs. We have two chocolate Labradors, aged 11 and 9. We cannot possibly leave them and would like to bring them with us. We would hope to be able to cover rent and utilities with 8-10m a month if this is a realistic figure? (employer is willing to negotiate) So I am looking at areas and am completely lost! Please can anyone advise on areas to look at which would be within our budget and that may tick as many boxes as possible for us. The following is obviously a dream but any recommendations gratefully received. If such an area exists I would prefer somewhere low rise, with villas/houses (small yard as a minimum for dogs and BBQ), as green as possible, accessible parks that accept dogs, local community that will not be too upset by dogs and within a reasonable distance of a good British School. If there is a Jewish community nearby (I understand there are services available at the US military base in Yongsan and a community centre in Yongsan-Gu?) then even better. A few other questions, again I apologise for my ignorance and obviously should things be confirmed that we are moving I will buy a book on Korea and do as much research as possible: My dogs are very friendly but should I muzzle them in public if locals are likely to be afraid of them or will a muzzle make them more afraid (implying they need to be muzzled)? Are high quality dog foods available in Korea and what sort of premium (%) can you expect to pay on imported dog foods? Can you be openly Jewish in Korea or is it something (like the Middle East) you need to keep quiet? Will my children learn Korean in school? Is it compulsory on the curriculum and if not what is the most common second language taught? Are the locals friendly to expats or are the communities segregated? Unfortunately I don't presently speak any Korean, although would be keen to learn, however what kind of English can I expect to be spoken by most locals and are day to day things very difficult without a grasp of local language? Is there a dress etiquette in Korea in public? Shoulders, knees covered? Are things like jeans, t-shirts acceptable or will this be considered offensive? What are popular recreational pastimes in Seoul? Is it easy to purchase organic and fresh produce or are many things imported? What are utilities costs like? Internet, phone, water, electricity etc. Can anyone please tell me their best and worst points of living in Korea i.e. for me in the Middle East + I have enjoyed being able to eat out without worrying about pork in food + there are many high quality restaurants to eat out + have found many other Middle Eastern/African/Asian expats friendly and interesting and have met lots of other Westerners as well + in our area there is a good dog community + the accommodation is spacious and new + fuel is cheap and owning a large car is easily possible + there are lots of local schools and children learn Arabic in all school which I believe is good for their future + Ski Dubai has better skiing that anywhere local to me in England! - people drive fast, recklessly and roads are lethal - it is hard to meet locals as expat and local communities are separated - whilst accommodation is new everything breaks as it is not well put together - there is little public transport - people leave poisoned food out for dogs and can be very cruel to dogs and cats - too hot for six months of the year - expensive bills (water and electricity is 1.5m - 2.5m a month) - eating out is expensive it is easy to spend 850,000 on a meal - there is a lot of racism towards the labour from Asia
MsCaroline replied most recently with:
You didn't mention where you are possibly moving to in Korea, but I'm assuming since you mentioned Yongsan that you are looking in Seoul. I've lived in Seoul for 3 years and our family loves it. You can live very comfortably on 8-10 million KRW/month, depending on how posh/large of a home you are looking for. There are plenty of apartments, villas, and single family homes available in your price range, including homes with gardens and/or fenced yards.(http://www.nicerent.com is a good place to look, keeping in mind that many rents are negotiable within a million KRW or so) We lived for 2 years in an extremely nice 3-bedroom high-rise apartment near Yongsan army garrison and our expenses (rent+utilities) were below KRW6 million per month most of the time. The largest bill we had - in a 4-bedroom villa - was for electricity (summers here are humid and hot) which hit right around KRW1,500,000. Water and gas together should not cost more than a few hundred thousand per month. Internet/cable is usually included with the rent and paid by the landlord but is probably less than 100,000 KRW per month. Most people also have a bottled water dispenser (tap water is safe but doesn't taste good.) Petrol is much more expensive than what you are used to, but a lot depends on how much/if you drive. We now live in a slightly cheaper, older (less posh) villa near UN Village in Hannam which has 4 bedrooms and is bigger, but has higher utilities since it's older and less efficient. Most popular areas for foreigners (where you will find more English-speaking locals, etc.) are in the Yongsan-gu area (gu= district), including Itaewon, Hannam, and UN Village (UN Village is close to Doksaegwan-ro, or Embassy Street, where many embassies - and international expats - can be found.) Seongbuk-dong is further north and outside the city, but has larger homes with yards - very suburban, very nice. Same goes for Yonhi-dong - a little further out, but also very nice. Yonhi-dong is also the location of Seoul Foreign School ( http://www.seoulforeign.org/) which has a separate British Division through Grade 8 and then offers the IGCSE and IB programs in the upper levels (my son attends there. It is the oldest international school in Seoul.) There are other international schools in Seoul including Dulwich (already mentioned) and several others. All of the international schools I know of offer Korean language as an option, although the level of intensity varies from school to school. You don't mention the ages of your children, but obviously this will impact the amount and type of instruction they receive, unless you send them to a Korean school, which would mean they would be taught in Korean and learn English as a second language. Living in Yonhi-dong or Seoungbuk-dong means more traveling to get into the downtown area and less ready access to public transportation, but many people do it. It just depends on your own tolerance for transportation times and how you feel about driving in Seoul. All the international schools in Seoul provide bus service, but if you plan on being very involved at your children's school, it is something to consider. We live less than 12 kilometers away from my son's school, but due to traffic conditions, it can take anywhere from 25 minutes to 45 minutes to drive there. Driving in Seoul can be intimidating, but it is not that bad as long as you take your time and don't ever be surprised when people do crazy things. The good thing about Seoul traffic is that it doesn't move very fast, so you don't have to worry much about accidents. Also, because it's crowded, people pull all kinds of crazy maneuvers and everyone just sort of tolerates it. You see very little aggressive driving or 'road rage' here - just a lot of pushy people all trying to find space to get where they want to go. If you need to cross 5 lanes of traffic, you can do it by just pointing your car where you need to go and moving slooooowly in that direction. People will let you in! Public transport here is excellent and well-marked in English and I have traveled all over with no problem at all. It's one of the best aspects of living in Seoul. The buses are a little more challenging (less English) but can be learned with a little practice and all of it is cheap, safe, and efficient. Taxis are cheap and safe (the drivers seem crazy but they know what they're doing) and are plentiful as well. It can be challenging because not many drivers speak English, but you can work around that by printing out Korean directions/maps and showing them to the driver. As far as dogs go - we have 2 (1 is a lab) and you don't need to muzzle them, but be prepared for people to give your labs a wide berth. Koreans are slowly warming up to small dogs, but there are many who are afraid of even little ones, and a lab-sized dog is considered 'big' here. Westerners are (obviously) much more dog-friendly, but no one is going to scream or faint or anything. They might pull away from you or cross the street at most. Hardest thing is if you have friendly dogs who are used to being greeted by one and all - and then they are suddenly just ignored because people have a different attitude toward dogs. Not mean, but just not the same. There are many parks in Seoul, but you do need to double-check because not all parks allow dogs (most do, but not all.) Our 2 favorite places to go are Namsan (mountain) park and Yongsan Family park. There are definitely many landlords who won't allow pets, but there are many who do, so it should not be a problem for you to find accommodations that allow dogs, and if you are looking at a house or a villa with a garden, you should have no problem. We had many neighbors in our high-rise with labs, and we have one in our villa now. Just have to tell your realtor you need a place that allows pets. You can get quite a few different dog foods here, we feed ours HIlls Science Diet, which is procurable everywhere, as is Royal Canine, but there are many others, and E-Mart (local supermarket/department store) has many varieties as well as 'all-natural' and 'organic' treats. We fed Blue Buffalo in the US but have never seen it here. Human food is expensive in the supermarkets (especially if you are buying organic or imports) but probably not any worse than in the Middle East and you can find pretty much anything if you look long enough. Restaurants can be extremely cheap. Korean restaurants do serve a lot of beef and pork, but many restaurants have English translations and as long as you learn the word for pork (pig meat) you shouldn't have any problems. In Itaewon (international district) there are many restaurants with English menus including Halal restaurants where you know you won't be getting pork. There are Jewish services on the Yongsan army garrison, but you will need to have someone with base access sign you on and escort you each time you want to attend. I am not Jewish, but I do know there is a Chabad organization in Itaewon (maybe the community center you are thinking of) and would expect them to be extremely welcoming. Koreans as a whole are very accepting and are religiously diverse themselves (30% are Buddhist, 30% are Christian, and the rest are nothing or something else) and you might be surprised to know that many Koreans are interested in Judaism. Koreans have a great respect for education and are aware that this is a value shared by the Jewish community. I have been in more than one bookshop where I've seen children's books about Judaism written in Hangul (Korean language.) You should have nothing to worry about in that regard. As far as clothing goes - no problems. Oddly, you will see the shortest miniskirts and the highest heels you have ever seen in your life in Korea, but you will never see a low-cut blouse (on a Korean woman.) Most Korean women take fabulous care of their skin and will wear long sleeves even in the summer (impossible for a foreigner to understand) to keep protected. You can wear whatever you want to, though. Many people in Seoul speak a little English, but most foreigners very quickly make a Korean friend or two and get help with complicated matters. It is a difficult language to learn - at least as difficult as Arabic - but if you go places that are frequented by foreigners, you shouldn't have any trouble buying things, etc. Learn how to ask how much something costs (many things are not marked) and most vendors will punch the price on a calculator to show you. Bargaining here is not very big - you might get a small discount for using cash or if you buy several items at a market - but if you are in a department store or grocery store, prices are fixed. For recreation: anything you want to do, you can do in Seoul. Hiking is a hugely popular pasttime as we are surrounded by gorgeous mountains, and every weekend you see droves of people in full hiking kit heading to spend a day on one mountain or abother. There is cycling(great cycling paths along the Han river also a great place to take the dogs), swimming(tons of public pools, great for kids), running, tennis...anything you can think of is probably done here. It is a world-class city of 10 million people with endless things to do. In the winter, we ski - there are several good resorts within an hour's drive and world-class skiing in Yongpyeong (site of the 2018 winter olympics) about 2.5 hours' drive away. Rock and ice-climbing, water skiing, boating, yoga, tae kwan do, ...the list is endless. And that is just in Korea, not including the many other Asian countries that are just a short flight away. Hope this helped a little with your information gathering and best of luck with your move.
AmBL replied most recently with:
British Schools - Dulwich College Seoul http://www.dulwich-seoul.kr/ Foundation through to yr11 is UK National Curriculum. School will be introducing IB Diploma in 2 years. Good luck!
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feverpitch replied to the thread Korean Marriage Certificate on the Korea forum:
feverpitch initially posted:
To all, A few years ago, an American colleague of mine got married in South Korea to a Thai national. He now lives and works in Saudi Arabia. He is currently applying for residency for his wife in Saudi Arabia and he was told something by the Korean embassy which was really surprising to me. He said the Korean embassy in Riyadh told him that foreigners who get married in Korea have to have their original marriage certificate ‘stamped’ or ‘verified’ every single year by the government office where they got married. This would mean travelling back to Korea every single year for the rest of his life. As I said earlier, this seems like a really strange, and costly requirement if it’s true, so I was wondering if anyone here could shed some light on this at all, or has heard of something similar? Thank you, FeverPitch.
feverpitch replied most recently with:
Jgalstad Thanks very much for your response. It's very helpful.
Jgalstad replied most recently with:
Not that I know of. I got married waaay back in year 2000 (my husband and I are American), and used the original marriage certificate for all legal purposes afterwards. We did get extra certificates later when we had a chance to visit Korea, but no one ever raised a question of validity of the original marriage certificate. I could be wrong, but the last time I was in Korea was just last year and never had a problem with the marriage certificate - I needed it for some legal paperwork and no officials questioned whether the marriage certificate had been "re-stamped" or renewed like your friend was told.
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Calling all hair-brush and shower singers! The Camarata Music Company is looking for new members to participate in this Spring's singing of David Fanshawe’s AFRICAN SANCTUS! No singing experience is required, just a love of music! Join the largest international choir in Korea and sing a composition that is authentically written by the composer, who travelled down the Nile River by canoe in the 1970’s, video and audio taping indigenous African tribes performing their traditional music. Juxtaposing a Latin Mass with the harmonizations of traditional African music recorded on those journeys...Elements of the concert will include choir, children’s choir, audiotape and video of the indigenous tribes played simultaneously, African percussion, rock band, ethnic dancing, and piano, with gospel solo. If interested, join the Sing "AFRICAN SANCTUS," Facebook Page for more information. https://www.facebook.com/events/769698283043814/
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BALL HOCKEY MANIACS, LEND ME YOUR EARS... Canada Ball Hockey Korea (CBHK) is once again recruiting a few good men and women for our 12th season of play, which will begin this March. Old and new players alike are welcome to start registering at www.cbhk.org now. The league is limited to the first 130 people to have registered and paid. If you register and complete your payment after the league fills up you will be put on a waiting list. Don't let this happen to you! WHEN: The 2014 Spring League will open up with two MANDATORY rookie camps (for those who have NEVER played with us in the past) on Sunday, February 23rd (1PM - 3PM) and on Saturday, March 1st (12PM - 2PM). Official league games and playoffs will begin on Sunday, March 2nd, and continue through to Saturday, June 14th. Game times will either be from 10:00-12:00, 12:00 - 14:00, 14:00 - 16:00, 16:00 - 18:00 or 18:00 - 20:00 every Sunday, except for Saturday, May 31st for the bottom four teams in the standings and Saturday, June 14th, which will be the day of the Finals. LOCATION OF THE RINK: Sports Complex, Seoul. (Central and very convenient to get too.). DIRECTIONS TO THE RINK: A map with full directions to the rink are provided on the website. LOCATION OF HOCKEY/OTHER SUPPLIES SHOPS: They can be found on our website. CLOTHING NEEDED: Team Shirt (provided) and then whatever other exercise gear you feel comfortable in and running shoes. Nothing more. We RUN. GEAR NEEDED: You will need at least a hockey stick. Other gear is up to you. TEAMS, SPONSORS AND CAPTAINS: Names of teams, sponsors and captains vary from season to season. Please refer to our website. REGISTRATION FACTS: (What You Get) 1. Eligibility for the Spring, 2014 Entry Draft which will take place on March 1st, 2014. Each player will be drafted on to one of 10 teams and be provided beer at the draft party. 2. Team Shirt. 3. Five months (up to 15 weeks of ball hockey INSANITY from March to June). 4. Weekly stats of all players (Goals, Assists, Points) and goalies (GAA, Wins, SO) displayed on our website. 5. Use of a communal stick when you first come out, full goalie equipment (if you are a goalie) and world class rink facilities (boards/ official size nets/faceoff circles located on the site of the 1988 Olympic Games). 6. Discounted prices from our league sponsors. Please refer to the website for updates on this year's sponsors. 7. Bragging rights, if you outperform your mates. 8. A forum to build solid relationships, friendships and networking via league members and our website. 9. Being part of one of the largest expat groups in all of Korea. 10. Being part of the largest Ball Hockey Organization in all of Asia. 11. The chance to win the CBHK CUP!!! 12. The League Banquet (Award Ceremony, Buffet, Beer and Hard Liquor) will be held on Saturday, June 14th following the Championship Games. 13. 160,000W (170,000 won if paying from February 1st onwards) worth of dead weight removed from your wallet and invested into something that will DRASTICALLY improve your quality of life in Korea, socially, emotionally and physically. Register at the league's website -www.cbhk.org ASAP to reserve your spot for this season. All league payments must be received by February 28th (NO EXCEPTIONS). Payments can be made to: Name: Robert Gibson KEB Account #: 620-204950-746. After transferring the money, please let him know so he can confirm receiving your payment. Text him at 010-9028-3469 or email him at robgibs@gmail.com League numbers are limited to the first 130 people to register and pay. For further information please refer to our website, email us at cbhk.info@gmail.com or call Rob Gibson at the above number. Once that's done your world just got a whole lot better. Don't miss out on this opportunity and be ready to play some ball hockey this spring. We guarantee that it will be one of the best things you will ever do during your stay in Korea. Check out the publicity we have received locally and internationally, which includes player testimonials regarding the league and for additional information about us as well. This is who we are. ARTICLES: 1. Hockey For Expats Goes Beyond The Ice http://news.naver.com/main/read.nhn?mode=LSD&mid=sec&sid1=001&oid=044&aid=0000078160& 2. Big Rock Teams http://news.naver.com/main/read.nhn?mode=LSD&mid=sec&sid1=001&oid=044&aid=0000078159& 3. Sticks Clash In Seoul Season Finale http://news.naver.com/main/read.nhn?mode=LSD&mid=sec&sid1=001&oid=044&aid=0000079202& 4. Hockey Holds Preseason Draft http://news.naver.com/main/read.nhn?mode=LSD&mid=sec&sid1=001&oid=044&aid=0000080436& 5. Ball Hockey Season Set to Commence http://www.koreatimes.co.kr/www/news/special/2010/05/177_50693.html 6. Hockey Season Starts Sunday http://news.naver.com/main/read.nhn?mode=LSD&mid=sec&sid1=001&oid=044&aid=0000084966 7. New Ball Hockey Season Starts http://www.koreatimes.co.kr/www/news/special/2010/02/177_39273.html 8. Hockey League Oasis in Korea Is Platform for All http://www.koreatimes.co.kr/www/news/special/2009/12/177_57307.html 9. Hockey League Hits Its Stride http://www.koreaherald.com/lifestyle/Detail.jsp?newsMLId=20100226000062 10. Where Canadians Go, So To Does Hockey http://www.koreaherald.com/lifestyle/Detail.jsp?newsMLId=20100607001779 11. Still Got Game - Age Doesn't Stop Player From Giving His All In Hockey by league member Jon Rabiroff http://www.stripes.com/military-life/still-got-game-1.102455 12. Canada Ball Hockey League Set To Start Fall Season http://www.koreaherald.com/lifestyle/Detail.jsp?newsMLId=20100817000568 13. Ball hockey Cup Brings Korean, Hong Kong Expatriates Together http://www.koreaherald.com/lifestyle/Detail.jsp?newsMLId=20101012000602 14. Canada hockey league gets ball rolling for spring season http://www.koreaherald.com/lifestyle/Detail.jsp?newsMLId=20120207000795 15. Canadian Stories - Embassy of Canada Newsletter http://www.myzenic.com/html/canada/201001/newsletter_eng.html 16. Hockey Community Grows in Seoul http://nwww.koreaherald.com/view.php?ud=20130108000658 17. Ball Hockey In Korea Gears Up For Season 10 http://www.koreatimes.co.kr/www/news/nation/2013/01/177_128505.html We have also been featured in the following publications: 1. Eloquence Magazine 2. Groove Magazine (in print and online at www.groovekorea.com ( ball hockey links can be found at http://groovekorea.com/search/node/ball%20hockey ) 3. 10 Magazine 4. KBS Radio 5. TBS Radio VIDEOS: (Numerous clips of league members and play can be found online) 1. www.youtube.com Type " CBHK " into the search box. 2. www.cbhk.org – Go to forum/general discussion and then type “video” into the search box. 3. www.facebook.com – CBHK – Canada Ball Hockey Korea (photos and videos) WEBSITE: 1.www.cbhk.org AWESOME AWESOME POWER!!!! GAME ON!!!!
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I need to rent an apartment or serviced apartment for 2 weeks Location: bundang, seong nam si or nearby. Budget: maximum 400,000KRW for two weeks including all. Time: 16/1-2/2/2014
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Greetings English teachers, My primary task while teaching English in South Korea for one year was to document the problems that native English speaking English teachers were having involving their employers, students, their labor contracts, passport and labor contract confiscation, failure of employers to return promised inbound flight fare on arrival in Korea and teachers' living and housing conditions. The survey started out small and then grew to a point where I had logged over four hundred (400) separate complaints. All 400 complaints are documented in the eBook. The Table of Contents for the book can be seen below. I divided the complaints into several categories including complaints made before teachers began teaching in Korea, during the time they were teaching in Korea and after teaching in Korea. After teaching and collecting data in South Korea for one year I moved on to Thailand. I continued my research in Thailand for an additional five years while teaching full time for corporate English language students and two years as a full time English language lecturer at Rangsit University, Thailand. I was a voice and pronunciation specialist for Thai English teachers at Sukhothai Thammathirat Open University. Most of the native speaking English teachers I interviewed in Thailand were far, far happier in Thailand than they were in South Korea. During multiple visits to Japan and Malaysia I continued the research. The difficulties the English teachers experienced are documented in my first eBook "Teaching English in South Korea - CAUTIONS and Warnings, Know Before You Go!" Teachers suggested that I write a separate book involving EFL - ESL employment (labor) contracts. That request was made primarily because of faulty contracts some of the teachers had been given to sign by recruiters. Another English teacher said, "How can we tell the difference between a good recruiter and a bad recruiter?" There is a third book that I wrote providing guidelines that can be used to determine the due diligence and integrity of a particular recruiter as well as the potential employer whether that be a language institute Director of Studies, or a college or university employer. In conclusion, the three eBooks provide those considering teaching English in South Korea (and other countries as well) with a powerful wealth of knowledge and information involving potential problems and how to avoid them. The fourth book contains all of the information in books 1, 2 and 3. This eBook is also an instant buy and download. The book is offered as a substantial discount compared to purchasing all three books separately. More information about these books via the links below. The books are all available in Microsoft Word and download to your computer in eBook format. My best to you, Stephen Bass International English language Teacher More about the books... Book 1 : "Teaching English in South Korea Warnings- Caution - Know Before You Go!" This book contains over 400 complaints made by English teachers in South Korea. Knowledge of these problems can help prospective teachers avoid similar difficulties. Book data: 486 KB, Page Count: 119 (A4), Word Count: 48,511. Book 1 Instant Buy and Download: http://store.payloadz.com/details/1873828-ebooks-foreign-teaching-english-in-south-korea-warnings-caution-know-before-you-go.html ________________________________________________________ Book 2 : "Teaching English in South Korea - EFL - ESL Overseas Language Institute and University Employment Contracts" What teachers should know before signing a labor contract to teach English in South Korea. Book data: 705 KB, Page Count: 157 (A4), Word Count: 65,047. Book 2 Instant Buy and Download: http://store.payloadz.com/details/1882270-ebooks-language-teaching-english-in-south-korea-caution-efl-esl-overseas-language-institute-and-university-employment-contracts.html ________________________________________________________ Book 3 : "Teaching English in South Korea: Guidelines for Conducting Background Investigations on Language Institute and University Recruiters and Employers" Does your EFL – ESL recruiter or language institute employer have a blacklist complaint history? Book data: 278 KB, Page Count: 57(A4), Word Count: 17,502. Book 3 Instant Buy and Download: http://store.payloadz.com/details/1887975-ebooks-foreign-teaching-english-in-south-korea-guidelines-for-conducting-background-investigations-on-language-institute-and-university-recruiters-and-employers.html ________________________________________________________ Book 4 : Purchase and download all of the above books for price savings. Books 1, 2, and 3 combined: “Foreign English Teachers In South Korea”, Guidelines for Conducting Background Investigations” and “Language Institute and University Employment Contracts”. Book data: 1113 KB, Page Count: 308(A4). Book 4 Instant Buy and Download link: http://store.payloadz.com/details/1888866-ebooks-foreign-books-1-2-and-3-combined-foreign-english-teachers-in-south-korea-guidelines-for-conducting-background-investigations-and-language-institute-and-university-employment-contracts.html All of the books are featured here on this main page direct link. Click on any of the books for book details. Direct Link: Direct Link for the books Teaching English in South Korea http://store.payloadz.com/results/results.aspx?m=261899
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