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CHONBUK NATIONAL UNIVERSITY

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    • Feeling Korea Program
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Feeling Korea Program

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Chonbuk National University is inviting students from sister universities and offering "The Feeling Korea" program, through which they can enjoy Korean culture and language(Hangeul) fully for 2 weeks.

The Feeling Korea Program

Contents
Culture Classes, Korean Language Classes and Field Trip(Optional)
Participation
International Students and parents of students
Program schedule
Spring term
  1. Program notice : December
  2. Application deadline : January
  3. Period of program : March
Summer term
  1. Program notice : April
  2. Application deadline : June
  3. Period of program : July, August
Autumn term
  1. Program notice : June
  2. Application deadline : July
  3. Period of program : September
Winter term
  1. Program notice : November
  2. Application deadline : December
  3. Period of program : January, February
Requirements
The Feeling Korea Application Form (English)
Certificate of Enrollment (English)
Copy of passport
Copy of receipt
※ All the documents must be submitted electronically to Feelingkorea@chonbuk.ac.kr.
Fee
Fees for general universities
  1. 1week : 250usd
  2. 2weeks : 400usd
Fees for sister universities
  1. 1week : 200usd
  2. 2weeks : 350usd
※ This fee Includes tuition, dormitory, meal fee but excludes flight and transportation fee.
※ 10% discount of fee is available if more than 30 participants apply
VISA
You need to obtain a travel visa and the required documents for visa such as invitation letter and registration certificate of CBNU will be provided.
Contacts
E-mail : Feelingkorea@chonbuk.ac.kr
Phone number: +82-63-270-2248
Address: 567 Baekje-daero, Deokjin-go, Jeonju-si, Jeollabuk-do 54896
Chonbuk National University, Office of International Cooperation

Example of The Cultural Experience Program

Korean Paper Art
Korean Paper ArtHan-Ji, Korean traditional paper, is made of paper mulberry, so it is very strong and lasting as well as soft. Korean paper art gives vividness to the quality of the Han-Ji, and the works of Korean paper gives soft and comfortable feeling. It is an rather easy way to present traditional beauty of Korea so it contributes to the development and succession of tradition
Pottery
PotteryKorea has a unique ceramic culture comparing to world ceramic culture. Celadon of Goryo was a new starting point of Korean ceramic history and white porcelain. Booncheong porcelain and pottery of Chosun has a typical artistic and practical value of Korea. Most of the people have a focus on Korean ceramic to know Korean art and thought because there is history of Korean life inside Korean ceramic.
Taekwondo
TaekwondoTaekwondo is a typical martial arts made in Korea about 2,000 years ago, and it become a world-wide sport today. It is an exercise of the whole body, which teaches us how to attack and defend unarmed against an attack. It is also a code of conduct, training body and spirit to cultivate virture. The spirit of Taekwondo is the product of the art.
Calligraphy
Calligraphy Calligraphy is one of the traditional arts in Asian culture. Into the calligraphy we put our philosophy, so that it presents the characteristics of individuals, races, and societies. Calligraphy has exerted a strong influence on social and cultural life and is still highly respected.
Puchae Dance
Puchae DancePuchae Dance is one of the most popular Korean folk dances. This dance is performed by a troupe of women with folding fans. The dancers open close the fans with a lighthearted smile to a flowing rhythm. The climax is when the dancers form a big fluttering flower. They wear colorful costumes akin to those once worn by dances of the royal court, and crowns of peony blossoms are painted on their fans.
Korean Food
Korean Food Korean cuisine will provide unique tastes for the visitor. Korean food is rich in nutrition, well-balanced and low calories. They say that you can eat as much Korean food as you like and never gain weight. Korean food is chiefly made of a wide variety of vegetables. Seasonings include garlic, red peppers, scallions, soy sauce, fermented bean paste, ginger and sesame oil.
Jang-go Dance
Jang-go DanceJang-go dance is often called seoljanggo in the Nong-ak. The dance, which is prevalent in the recent domestic dance field is based on the seoljanggo of Nong-ak. The harmony in the stage figure is highly emphasized in this dance. This is composed, expressing some diversified and changeable rhythms with jang-go. Furthermore, it can be evaluated to improve the whole dance.
Traditional Teas of Korea
Traditional Teas of KoreaGreen tea, or nokcha, is made by soaking the dried leaves of tea trees, originally from China, in boiling water. During the early part of the ninth century, a Korean envoy of the United Silla Kingdom brought the seeds of a tea tree from Dang Dynasty China and began the cultivation of green tea in Korea. Many other kinds of teas are made in Korea, however, by using fruits, grains or more medicinal herbs. Since drinking tea has the effect of shaking off drowsiness and invigorating ones mind and body, Buddhist monks used tea as an aid in cultivating their minds. Today, the tea ceremony is being revived and practiced again so that modern-day Korean can know and understand their cultural legacy.

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