International and Domestic Tourism

The majority of the South Korean tourist industry is
supported by domestic tourism. Thanks to the country's
extensive Korea has an airport and some cities, such as
Seoul, Incheon, Busan, Daegu, Gwangju, and Jeju,
have airports serving international routes.

International tourists come primarily from nearby
countries in Asia. Japan, China, Hong Kong, and
Taiwan together account for roughly 75% of the total
number of international tourists. In addition, the
Korean wave has brought increasing numbers of
tourists from Southeast Asia.

International tourists typically enter the country
through Incheon International Airport, near Seoul,
which in 2006 was found to be the world's best airport.
Some others enter through the country's other
international ports and airports, particularly Busan.
Other Points of Interest and Sightseeing Tour Packages:
Member / Accredited / Affiliated :
Korea (/kəˈriːə/ kə-ree-ə; Korean:  Hanguk [hanɡuːk]
or Joseon  
is an East Asian country that is currently
divided into two separate states — North Korea and
South Korea. Located on the Korean Peninsula, Korea
is bordered by the People's Republic of China to the
northwest, Russia to the northeast, and is separated from
Japan to the east by the Korea Strait and the Sea of Japan
(East Sea), and separated from the Republic of China
Taiwan) to  the south by the East China Sea.

Archaeological and linguistic evidence suggest the
origins of the Korean people were Altaic language-
speaking people from south- central Siberia, who
populated ancient Korea in successive waves from the
Neolithic age to the Bronze Age. The adoption of the
Chinese writing system ("Hanja" in Korean) in the 2nd
century BC, and Buddhism in the 4th century AD, had
profound effects on the Three Kingdoms of Korea.