Pyeongchang 2018 Accommodation: where to stay for the Winter Olympics

If you’re visiting Korea specifically for the Winter Olympics and are trying to work out the Pyeongchang 2018 accommodation situation right now, chances are you’re bouncing all over the internet and not having much luck.

Fact is, the situation still isn’t entirely clear as things stand; on this page I’ll try to provide an overview of the situation as it is now, list the options with relevant links, and post regular updates as & when more information becomes available.

Pyeongchang Olympics December 2017 update:

Mountain Cluster ski resorts: fully booked

Other regional ski resorts: fully booked

Coastal Cluster (Gangneung) hotels: very limited availability, at inflated rates (see hotels in Gangneung)

Wonju hotels: limited availability, normal rates (see hotels in Wonju)

Donghae hotels: very limited availability, at inflated rates (see hotels in Donghae)

Sokcho hotels: limited availability, normal rates (see hotels in Sokcho)

Seoul hotels: good availability (see hotels in Seoul)

Yangpyeong: now that the KTX schedule is confirmed, the small city of Yangpyeong (midway between Seoul & Wonju) also looks like a decent potential base, with 15 trains per day in each direction (although the last few trains of the day skip it, meaning late-finishing events would likely require a lengthy taxi ride from Wonju). There are loads of Airbnbs available in Yangpyeong, and limited hotel availability (but at regular prices) as per here

A Pyeongchang Rail Pass is now available for the Olympics, granting unlimited train travel for 5 or 7 days (approx $200 for the 7-day pass); this pass is exactly what you need if you’re staying in Seoul and travelling back & forth repeatedly to the venues on the KTX. See here for details of the Pyeongchang KTX and here for details of the pass

Airbnb is showing plenty of availability in Seoul, Wonju, Donghae, and Sokcho, and even some in Gangneung (at vastly inflated rates). Airbnbs are also still available near the Mountain Cluster venues, but also at steep prices. At this stage, if you want to actually be in the venue clusters, Airbnb looks the best bet if your budget allows. If you haven’t used Airbnb before, you can get a 35-dollar discount off your first rental by signing up through Snow Guide Korea; simply click on this link and register.

Read on for full details on the above options

Pyeongchang 2018 Accommodation: overview

As you’ll no doubt already be aware if you’ve bought tickets, the events are split between the Mountain Cluster and the Coastal Cluster, with the Mountain Cluster events spread across 3 established Pyeongchang County ski resorts & 1 purpose-built new resort in neighbouring Jeongseon County, and the Costal Cluster events in the city of Gangneung. For more detail see here

The Pyeongchang ski resorts of Alpensia, Yongpyong, and Phoenix Park all have huge hotel / condo developments at their bases, but you’ll be very lucky to find anything available there at this stage (it may not even be possible at all, with block bookings for all the corporate / IOC etc beds required). Likewise, expect available rooms in Gangneung to be thin on the ground.

Additionally, there are a few more ski resorts in the region which aren’t Olympic venues, but which have accommodation and aren’t too far away – namely, Oak Valley Park (near the city of Wonju) and Welli Hilli Park (not too far from Phoenix Park), and High1 (an hour or so south of Gangneung by road) – but again, expect availability to be thin on the ground. Still, it can’t hurt to be aware of them and to check them along with everything else.

Pyeongchang 2018 Accommodation: latest situation

As Pyeongchang is a rural area with very little accommodation available away from the ski resorts, and Gangneung is a small city without much of a tourist industry, it was always likely that accommodation was going to be an issue for Pyeongchang 2018 – and organisers recently admitted that that is indeed the case. They’ve announced that several more hotels are under construction and will be ready in time to provide thousands of extra beds, but there’s been scant detail available about what or where exactly these hotels are, or if any of those extra beds will even be available to the general public.

It does seem to be the case that Olympic Games hosts these days tend to look like they’re in disarray, only to pull everything together in the nick of time; furthermore, if you spend a bit of time in Korea you’ll get to know the phrase “pali pali” (meaning roughly “hurry, hurry”) which goes hand-in-hand with a tendency to get things done at the last minute! So extra beds may very well materialise, be they in new hotels, university dorms, or whatever. This page will be updated as soon as (or if) they do, and if you’re still searching by then you may be able to score something – but do be prepared to pay a hefty amount.

In the meantime, you’d surely much prefer to get something nailed down rather than be waiting for those extra hotels to show up; if you can land something in Pyeongchang or Gangneung, great, and lock it in! If not, you can look at options further afield.

Pyeongchang 2018 Accommodation: where to stay

With the above in mind, a quick briefing on the geography; Gangneung’s on the east coast, with Pyeongchang just inland from there. Seoul is over near the west coast, near the main Incheon Airport; the city of Wonju lies roughly halfway between Seoul and Gangneung. Along the coast from Gangneung are the cities of Sokcho (50km to the north) and Donghae (20km to the south). With the new Gangneung KTX bullet train (see details) connecting Seoul & Wonju to Pyeongchang & Gangneung, all of these are feasible bases (depending where you’re attending events).

Pyeonchang 2018 accommodation map

Where to stay for Pyeongchang 2018

Red line: Gangneung KTX

Green: venue clusters

Blue: main accommodation options outside venue clusters

Ski resorts
1: Oak Valley (check accommodation and see resort guide)
2: Welli Hilli Park (check accommodation and see resort guide)
3: Bokwang Phoenix Park (check accommodation and see resort guide)
4: Jeongseon Alpine Centre (no accommodation; see details)
5: Yongpyong/Alpensia (many accommodation options; see resort guide for full details & links)
6: High1 (many accommodation options; see resort guide for full details & links)

Airbnb: if you’re going to stay in one of the cities, remember to check Airbnb as well as the hotel listings. It’s a particularly good option in Seoul, where there’s a huge number of places available, and Airbnb’s really convenient in Korea – hosts usually have it set up so you can arrive & check in by yourself without having to wait around or meet anyone, and the housing standards are decent with underfloor heating and excellent internet connections as standard. If you haven’t used Airbnb before, you can get a 35-dollar discount off your first rental by signing up through Snow Guide Korea; simply click on this link and register!

Airbnb also has listings near Welli Hilli Park, Phoenix Park, Alpensia & Yongpyong, and High1, some of which are still showing availability for the Olympics as of October 2017.

Seoul: it seems likely that many (if not most) Olympic visitors will wind up staying in Seoul, and travelling to the events on the new Gangneung KTX bullet train line. The line is now complete and is due to enter regular service in December 2017; travel time from one end to the other i.e. Incheon Airport to Gangneung will be around 2 hours, while travel time from Seoul to the Mountain Cluster will be about an hour. Bear in mind that you’ll also need to take a shuttle bus between the train station and the venue you’re heading to, and there will also be a subway or taxi ride in Seoul, depending which part of the city you stay in.

Map showing the route of the Gangneung KTX

The full Gangneung KTX route

And that’s a key point – if you’re staying in Seoul and concerned about journey times or late arrival back in Seoul following late-finishing events, try to stay as close as you possibly can to Cheongnyangni Station. Cheongnyangni is in the northeast of the city so isn’t particularly convenient for the main shopping & sightseeing areas, but it has the greatest frequency of service for the new KTX and is the terminus for the midnight trains back from Gangneung (so staying nearby would save you some long taxi rides if you’re attending late events before heading back to Seoul).

However, if your main concern is easy access to nightlife & sightseeing etc rather than journey logistics, it’s better to stay near Seoul Station and accept you may end up having to take a taxi home from Cheongnyangni when returning from Pyeongchang.

Cheongnyangni and Sangbong are both located in the northeast of Seoul; Sangbong is a smaller station and a bit further out, so Cheongnyangni is the better option of the two for good connections to the rest of the city, in addition to having greater frequency of KTX service.

If you stay south of the river in e.g. Gangnam, you’re looking at a 30 to 40 minute subway ride just to reach Seoul Station or Cheongnyangni, so try to avoid that.

(Note: 청량리 is correctly romanised as Cheongryangri due to Korean spelling rules but the correct pronunciation is Cheongnyangni. Bit of a mouthful either way! You’ll see it written both ways)

Be aware that concerns have been raised about the capacity & schedule of the trains (update: Korail have announced that standing tickets will be available, greatly increasing the capacity). With service expected to be from 5am to midnight, it could pose a problem for those needing to get back to Seoul from late-finishing events; if you’re attending an evening event, check the likely finishing time and bear this in mind when considering accommodation & transportation. Update: the schedule has now been confirmed, and the last train back to Seoul leaves Gangneung at 1am, stopping at Jinbu (near Yongpyong & Alpensia) at 1:24. This means that those attending the later-finishing events can still make it back to Seoul the same night (reaching Cheongnyangni at 2:34).

Also due to capacity limitations, it’s strongly advisable to book your train tickets in advance on the Korail site if you want a seat (not yet possible – advance booking is available one month before the travel date. Try to make bookings as soon as you can!) If you’ll be doing this journey repeatedly, take advantage of the Pyeongchang Rail Pass to keep costs down.

Search for hotels in Seoul

Wonju: the largest city in Gangwon-do, Wonju is halfway between Seoul & Gangneung and fairly close to the Mountain Cluster venues, so if you can find accommodation there it should be workable. One issue could be that although the Gangneung KTX stops in Wonju, the trains coming through from Seoul could already be at capacity; if you end up having to go by road, it’s about 50km from Wonju to Phoenix Park, 70km to Alpensia/Yongpyong, and 100km to Gangneung. The distances aren’t huge, but the traffic is likely to be heavy so it could be slow going; still, if you’re struggling to find accommodation in Pyeongchang or Gangneung but don’t want to travel all the way from Seoul, then Wonju could be a good option as long as you’re prepared for possible transportation snags. It’s definitely not an ideal solution if your events are in Gangneung, but those attending the freestyle events at Phoenix Park should definitely look at Wonju as an option.

Search for hotels in Wonju

Yangpyeong: the small city of Yangpyeong lies halfway between Seoul & Wonju, and with 15 KTX trains per day in each direction could make a good base. However the last few trains of the day skip it, so late-finishing events would likely mean a lengthy taxi ride from Wonju; bear this in mind if considering it.

Search for hotels in Yangpyeong

Mountain Cluster ski resorts: the in-resort accommodations at Alpensia, Yongpyong, and Phoenix Park will be very hard to book, if possible at all. There are some small pension-style places and motels in the nearby towns, they’re all fully-booked already of course but if you keep checking you may just be able to grab a vacancy. See here for details on options in & around Yongpyong / Alpensia, and here for Phoenix Park.

Other ski resorts in the region: Welli Hilli Park is only about 20km from Phoenix Park, and they’re located near adjacent stops on the Gangneung KTX (Dunnae Station and Pyeongchang Station). It would probably work quite well as a base at least for Phoenix Park, and perhaps the other venues too – if you can get a room! You can check their accommodation availability here (if you see anything, I’d jump on it); a nice point if you stay at Welli Hilli is you’ll actually be able to ski there as it’s not hosting any events so will be open as usual.

Oak Valley’s just outside Wonju and located quite close to Manjong Station on the new KTX line; if you can score a room there and if you get train tickets, it’s a good option (and again, you can actually do some skiing while you’re there). Without trains tickets though, the transportation gets tricky as Oak Valley’s on the wrong side of Wonju – to reach the venues by road, you’d have to take the Oak Valley shuttle bus (or taxi) to Wonju, then continue by bus or taxi from there. You can check their room availability here

One more option is High1; if you want to do some skiing, with closures elsewhere High1’s by far the best place to do it during the Olympics. There’s a lot of accommodation in and around High1, see here for details; again, it’s pretty much booked out already but if you keep checking you might just get lucky. However, High1’s probably a bad call for Mountain Cluster events due to the transportation (unless some special buses are made available direct to the venues, but that doesn’t seem likely to be the case at the moment); it would work for events in Gangneung though, being about an hour away by road (again, a lot could depend on whether extra buses are scheduled – if not, long taxi rides could end up being necessary). Update: High1 have confirmed that no special transportation arrangements are planned for the Olympics, so keep that in mind. If you do want to stay there, remember to also check hotels & Airbnbs in Gohan/Sabuk towns (see here)

Gangneung (Coastal Cluster): search for Gangneung hotels here. If you find something within your budget, snap it up! Gangneung’s well-placed for any of the events, and you can suss the transportation later i.e. once the organisers have actually sussed it!

Search for hotels in Gangneung

Donghae: this port city 20km south of Gangneung makes for a good base if you’re attending Coastal Cluster events in Gangneung. For Mountain Cluster events, the dogleg through Gangneung makes the transportation tricky (Wonju would be better)

Search for hotels in Donghae

Sokcho: as with Donghae, the port of Sokcho should work well enough for Coastal Cluster events, though it’s a bit further away (50km) than Donghae is; I’d consider it a last resort for Mountain Cluster events though (Wonju or Seoul would be better). Yangyang is just south of Sokcho and is home to the nearest (very small) airport to the venues, so that’s another possibility.

Search for hotels in Sokcho & Yangyang

Any questions about the Pyeongchang 2018 accommodation situation? Leave a comment below!

See also:

Snow Guide Korea’s Pyeongchang 2018 page; more details on the Gangneung KTX; and the best Korean resorts to ski at during Pyeongchang 2018

18 comments on “Pyeongchang 2018 Accommodation: where to stay for the Winter Olympics
  1. John Tempest says:

    This is some great information and far better than anything else I’ve seen on the internet. Ultimately, though, my takeaway from reading about the accommodation/transport situation is that we’re not going to go. We were borderline as I was able to get tickets, but we’re basically saying the following:

    1. Unless you’re incredibly lucky, you won’t get accommodation anywhere near the venues. Yes, it could happen, but for the vast vast majority of people it isn’t even worth thinking about. You’re staying in Seoul.

    2. Once you stay in Seoul you’ll have the chance to book a train to the venues, but this train could cost as much as $100 a day for a return trip, you might not be able to book a ticket anyway as capacity is limited, and if you’re going to an evening event the train stops too early for you to see the end of it so you’ll have to leave early.

    So in other words, you have to buy tickets and flights (from the other side of the world in some cases) in advance and book accommodation in Seoul at a high price all on the chance you might be able to buy prohibitively expensive train tickets that might not even let you see all of the event you want to see anyway. It’s just not doable for most people, there’s far too much uncertainty, and far too much extra cost on top of your trip.

    • snorton says:

      Hi John,

      Thanks for reading & commenting. I think a lot of people share your concerns right now, so hopefully this page will be of help… seems to me the main problem at the moment (aside from the inherent flaws of the whole bid re accommodation) is the lack of information we’re getting; there may be extra trains but we don’t know yet, there may be extra beds but we don’t know yet, etc!

      Airbnb is definitely still showing some availability in Pyeongchang & Gangneung right now though – did you check it?

  2. Fabian says:

    Hi, we’re looking at attending biathlon events which generally end around 10 pm. Without knowing the schedule of the KTX, it seems like it could be tough getting down from Alpensia after the events, given that we have to take a potentially very crowded shuttle bus to get to the station. Would you be concerned about getting home if we decide to stay in Seoul or Wonju? If we stay in Donghae or Sokcho, would there be any way to get home from Gangneun short of a taxi?

    • snorton says:

      Hi Fabian,

      As things stand, yes I’m afraid I would be concerned about making it back to Seoul or Wonju following a 10pm finish at Alpensia. It all depends how late the day’s last KTX leaves… it’s a fairly short distance from Alpensia to Jinbu Station, but as you say the shuttle buses could be very crowded so it could take some time. At a guess, a midnight train would be fine, but an 11pm train would be pretty darn tight. I really wish they’d hurry up with announcing the KTX schedule!

      From Gangneung there are Mugunghwa (non-bullet) trains to Donghae, and buses to Donghae & Sokcho. The last Mugunghwa train leaves at 23:55, but it goes from Jeongdongjin Station which is a fair distance from the Gangneung KTX station, so I don’t think it’s a reliable option. The Gangneung intercity bus terminal is much closer to the KTX station (a kilometre or so), however buses usually stop well before midnight so that’s no good either unless extra buses get scheduled. If staying in Donghae or Sokcho I think you’d probably have to budget for a taxi from Gangneung, and hope that some sort of bus service materialises in due course!

      Hope this helps, and let me know if you have any more questions

      • Fabian says:

        Hi,

        Thanks for the response – we ended up staying at an AirBnB listed apartment in YangYang area. It’s quite far away, but they offered pickup service at a reasonable price from the station in Gangneung. If the runs as late as midnight and with a reasonable frequency, we should be quite okay. Otherwise we’ll have to get creative or leave early to get down from the mountain.

        • snorton says:

          Nice one, it sounds like you’ve done the right thing to book that, I think you’ll be ok to get back to Gangneung after the events using some combo of KTX/shuttle bus. And then if all else fails you can get a taxi from Gangneung to Yangyang. Hope you have an awesome trip!

  3. cathy white says:

    First I would like to say thank you for such great information. I’m going crazy trying to figure things out.
    I have lodging by the Phoenix snow park for snowboarding but it says its 22 miles from the olympic village. Is that where the open and closing ceremonies are held and where awards will be given?
    Im not sure if you have any info to share on tickets,past olympics you can get them on site. The US site co-sport offers them in packages with lodging.
    Is there anything to do in the clusters that you know of we arrive on the 8 but event not till 13-14.
    Any information would be great.

    • snorton says:

      Hi Cathy, thanks for reading & commenting!

      You’ve done well to get accommodation near Phoenix Park, especially if you’re attending snowboarding events. And yes that’s right, the Olympic Village is at Alpensia ski resort around 20 miles from Phoenix Park, and that is where the ceremonies will take place. You can travel between Phoenix Park & Alpensia using the new bullet train line, it’s just one station away (Pyeongchang Station to Jinbu Station) with shuttle buses from the stations to the resorts.

      I do believe any unsold tickets will be on general sale in Korea.

      As for things to do, well the obvious thing would be to go skiing! (assuming you ski, anyway) You won’t be able to ski at Phoenix Park, but you can go skiing at Yongpyong (next to Alpensia) or Welli Hilli Park (near Dunnae Station, one station back the other way towards Seoul). To be honest there isn’t much to do in Jangpyeong (the small town near Phoenix Park), but you can also take the train 2 stops to check out Gangneung City.

      Hope this helps, and if you have further questions feel free!

  4. Beko says:

    snorton님 안녕하세요

    저는 원주에 사는 7살아이 아빠입니다.

    외국인 분들에게 평창 올림픽에 대한 많은 정보를 제공해 주시는 모습이

    정말 멋져보이네요. 🙂

  5. Julia says:

    Any update on the Cruise Ships for accommodations as announced earlier this year? Is this still happening? Can you let me know who I can connect with if you are unsure?
    thanks

    • Simon Norton says:

      Hi Julia – that’s a very good question! I haven’t mentioned the ship option on this page because other than the fact it was somewhat vaguely announced, there’s been no further information whatsoever on how one would book it, or if it’s even actually going to happen. All I know is they said they’d be a cruise ship with 2000 beds available docked at Sokcho port. As soon as I know anything more, I’ll post an update!

  6. Vince says:

    Hi Snorton,

    Thanks for this awesome wealth of information. Been reading information from your site today so far and it’s looking more likely that I might be able to pull off this Olympics trip (from the US) on a budget (or…I will do everything else cheaply to afford the expensive tickets). I have two main questions related to:

    1. Accommodation:
    Looks like Gangneung KTX station might be the best option for me. And avoids all the possible horrors of a super long commute. I can’t seem to find a detailed location of the station itself but can you provide a cross-street/reference of where the station is located exactly? More for logistics purposes relative to where the hotels might be, if walkable.

    2. Tickets
    There are benefits to buying event/KTX tickets in advance. Do you know if event tickets will be cheaper/more expensive if bought in person? Or is this quite risky?

    Will folks still benefit the Pyeongchang Pass if they are closer to the venues? How much does each ticket cost?

    Thanks again. This is it for now. Will keep checking back.

    • Simon Norton says:

      Hi Vince, thanks, good to hear it’s useful!

      To answer your questions, 1: if you search on Google Maps for Gangneung Station (or if that doesn’t work try 강릉역 in Korean) it should find it. Also the coordinates given here are accurate. There isn’t much by way of cheap accommodation left in Gangneung though; if you’re trying to stick to a budget, Sokcho might be better (search here), or you might even want to consider staying in Seoul (see hotels in Seoul) and using the Pyeongchang Pass to commute. I know you want to avoid long journeys back & forth, so it comes down to the trade-off between budget & travel times.

      2: for event tickets, you can either buy them from your country’s official reseller (list here), or buy them in person once you arrive in Korea. If you buy in Korea, the prices are here, so compare those to the prices in the States and make the call. In terms of the risk of selling out, I think there’ll be decent availability in Korea but of course this can’t be guaranteed at all; if you want to be sure of attending specific events, the only way to make certain is to buy in advance.

      As for the Pyeongchang Pass, it’s a great deal if you travel back & forth from Seoul, but if you stay near the venues it’ll be cheaper to buy any necessary train tickets individually (e.g. Gangneung to Jinbu is only 7000 won, or 7 US dollars). You can search trains & check prices here, and my page here has details of the stations for the events.

      Hope this helps – it can definitely be done without breaking the bank! Let me know if you have any more questions. Cheers!

      • Vince says:

        Thanks for the timely response. Really awesome you’re not only responsive but willing to go out of your way to direct us to resources that would have probably taken us forever to find. Kudos to you.

        I thought of the following questions soon after posting my first set of questions. First, is there no way at all to experience the Olympics venues without having to buy tickets? From what I see, the tickets correspond to ‘seated’ accommodations? If I recall correctly, the Olympics website states that it’s ‘free’ for ticketed attendees. So does this mean you have to ‘pay your way’ to use the shuttles to venues? I know I know there’s only so much you can probably see and enjoy when you’re outside and cold. Are there such things as ‘grounds passes’?

        • Simon Norton says:

          Hi again Vince, sorry for the slow reply this time, I’ve had a busy couple of days travelling back to Korea. In Seoul now and ready to rock the season!

          To be honest, I wouldn’t expect to be able to get anywhere near the events without a ticket. I was in Vancouver in 2010, and if it’s anything like that there’ll be several layers of security between the venues and the outside world. Yongpyong is remaining open throughout, but the Rainbow section where the events are being staged is tucked away and can’t be seen from the base area or the open runs. That area’s accessed by the gondola, which is closed for the season. Phoenix Park and Jeongseon Alpine Centre will be totally closed off… I guess it might be possible to go to Alpensia and wander around the resort area a bit, but again I don’t think you’d be able to get anywhere near the actual event infrastructure (ski jump tower, bobsleigh track etc). And again, I’m not sure – in Vancouver they just completely closed off the whole of Cypress Mountain, right from the base of the access road, so if it’s done like that you won’t be able to get close… I’m really not sure.

          The shuttles to event venues are for ticket holders only, you won’t be able to board without one. Separate to that, there’ll be free resort shuttles from Jinbu Station for the use of the general public (i.e. hotel guests & skiers)

          If you’re thinking about going without a ticket just to see what you can see, I think Alpensia’s the best bet and the only place you’d possibly be able to see anything (but only from a distance), but I wouldn’t bank on even that.

          Definitely better to go with an event ticket!

  7. Laura says:

    How difficult will it be to use KTX and to get around the venues with a stroller? I have noted there are restrictions on getting into the stands with a stroller (which is expected), so can I assume there would be a place to park my stroller? What about boarding the KTX trains and shuttle busses? Trying to gauge whether taking a stroller will be a benefit or a nightmare. I will have a 3 month old baby.

    Also, do you know if there are warm places to spend time between events? Like if I am attending an event in the Phoenix Snow Park that ends at 2 pm and then another that starts at 5:30, is there a place to go indoors to wait for the next event? Or would I literally have to stand out in the snow for hours? And if that is the case, is it reasonable to travel back to Gangneung and The Olympic Park or my hotel to wait out the time?

    • Simon Norton says:

      Hi Laura, I’m afraid I can’t answer all your questions satisfactorily, but I’ll tell you what I can.

      Regarding the stroller, generally speaking it’s fine taking strollers on the KTX as there’s plenty of storage space. However, during the Olympics the trains could be really crowded with lots of passengers standing – I think you’d still be able to take the stroller on board, but it just might be a bit more stressful than it usually would. Similar for the shuttle buses, I would guess. As for parking the stroller at the venue, I’m afraid I have literally no idea and can’t even make a guess – but perhaps a better idea would be to leave it at the station. They usually have storage lockers (coin operated) at the train stations here, including large ones that I think should fit a stroller inside (depending how bulky it is), so you could leave the stroller in a locker at the station before getting on the shuttle bus, and pick it up again afterwards. That would at least solve that issue… but then, thinking about it, there may not be enough lockers available, so it’s a good idea in theory but might not work.

      As for waiting between events, I’m really guessing here… Phoenix Park does have a huge base station area where you can normally go inside to escape the cold. However, whether that will be open to ticket holders during the Games I have no idea; security is going to be really tight, and it could literally be that you’re herded from the shuttle bus to the seats, then straight back on the bus to the station afterwards. So you may have no choice but to spend those hours between events at the KTX station. On the other hand, there may be a setup allowing you to wait on site, I just really don’t know I’m afraid. Sorry I can’t give any better answers!

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