South Korea & Japan

Oppa...Gangnam Style!

Venture into Seoul, the capital of the Land of the Morning Calm. Bright and shiny skyscrapers filled with business men in suits and women dressed to the nines a la “Gangnam Style” tower over mom and pop shops selling fresh produce and knickknacks out of faded store fronts. Experience the frenetic pace of Seoul as you take in the sights of traditional homes snugly nestled in narrow, winding alleyways and the smells of Korea’s street food wafting through the air. No culinary experience in Korea would be complete without the most iconic Korean food…kimchi! Take a trip to one of the most heavily militarized borders in the world : the DMZ, which separates the once unified North and South Korea.

The next step on our adventure will take us onward to Japan where some of the most beautifully decorated Buddhist temples you’ll ever see are surrounded by the beautiful cherry blossoms. There are over 1,000 shrines, temples, and gardens in Kyoto, making it a must-see, especially its world famous Golden Pavilion. Foodies will delight in the vast array of high quality Japanese cuisine offered in Osaka, also known as the “nation’s kitchen”. Sushi is a standard but don’t overlook the many varieties of ramen, udon, curry, katsu and the renowned octopus balls (takoyaki)! After filling our tummies full of Osaka’s treats, we’ll hop on the bullet train to Tokyo via Mount Fuji where you will be amazed at the many districts of Japan’s capital, including Shibuya : the hub of fashion and pop culture where you’ll find the  funky fashion of Harajuku and Shinjuku : home to many beautiful gardens as well as the eclectic robot cabaret show!

Day 1 : Seoul Arrival

Welcome to South Korea! Seoul is the biggest city as well as the capital of the South Korean peninsula with nearly half of the population living here. This mega city is divided by the Han River and is a very interesting contrast of new and old. You’ll see towering, modern skyscrapers positioned next to traditional houses and Buddhist temples. There are small mountains dotting the city that create a beautiful backdrop in the midst of this concrete jungle.

Once you have transferred from the airport to your hotel, you’ll have the rest of the day to relax, get freshened up and explore your new surroundings before we start the tour the next day.

Included :

  • Activities : Free time
  • Meals : None
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 2 : Seoul

Start your day with breakfast at the hotel after which we’ll meet our guide in the lobby of the hotel at 9:00 AM. We’ll start the morning with a kimchi making class while wearing a traditional Korean outfit (hanbok). Kimchi is the epitome of Korean food and no Korean meal is complete without at least one of the 180+ varieties at the table. Here you’ll learn the art of making kimchi from a bilingual instructor. You can even pack it up to take it home with you!

After making kimchi, we’ll hit up a cafeteria-style restaurant for lunch to eat like the locals. After we’ve re-fueled, we’ll make our way to Gyeongbok Palace for the changing of the guard and a tour of the ancient palace and former seat of revered King Sejong the Great, the inventor of the modern day Korean language.

To finish the day, we’ll head to the nearby Gwangjang Market, which is Korea’s first market in Seoul and is known for its shops filled with fine linens, silks, and handmade goods. We’ll take a leisurely stroll while perusing all the market has to offer and try local street foods. We recommend a mung bean pancake (bindaetteok) paired with a glass of rice wine (makgeolli) to wash it down. This is one of the dishes that Gwangjang Market is most known for. If you’re more adventurous, try the spicy rice cakes (tteokbokki) or Korean style blood sausage (sundae)!

After our street food tour, we’ll head back to the hotel for a quiet night in. If you’re not too tired or jetlagged, you are more than welcome to explore on your own!

Included :

  • Activities :  Kimchi making class; Street market tour; Palace visit; Free time
  • Meals : Breakfast, Lunch, Street food tour dinner
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 3 : Seoul – DMZ

Today will be an early start, so you’ll have an early breakfast at the hotel and we’ll head to Camp Kim, which is adjacent to the Yongsan Garrison in Seoul. Departure from Camp Kim will be around 8:00 AM and we’ll take a bus from Seoul toward the South/North Korea border, also known as the 38th parallel, one of the most heavily militarized borders in the world. The drive to the demilitarized zone (DMZ) is ironically quite a serene one as we travel through the Korean countryside that is covered with rice paddies and small towns and villages. We’ll cross the Unification Bridge, which will lead us to the DMZ, separating the two countries who are technically still at war. Upon arrival at Camp Bonifas, we’ll learn all about the history of the two Koreas and what led to the conflict that ultimately divided the two nations. We’ll then be escorted to the various points of interest and historical importance in the DMZ including the Freedom House, Bridge of No Return, 3rd Infiltration Tunnel, Dorasan Observatory, and Dorasan Station.

After the tour at the DMZ, we’ll head back to the hotel for some rest and then meet in the hotel lobby for dinner. We’ll hit up a local Korean BBQ restaurant accompanied by Korea’s most popular distilled alcoholic beverage : soju. If you’re up for it, let’s go for a typical Korean night out on the town. Korean nights out often start with dinner and are comprised of 3~4 rounds. After dinner, there’s a Korean style bar (hof) for more drinking and eating and if you’re still energized, then on to a club until the wee hours of the morning. For those of you who want the full experience of a Korean night out, then top it off with a karaoke room (noraebang) where you can sing your heart out until the sun comes up!

*Please note that your passport is required to do the DMZ tour. There is a dress code as well : Informal clothing is acceptable, but ripped jeans, t-shirts, flip-flops, sandals, shorts, capris, mini skirts, and athletic clothing are prohibited.

Included :

  • Activities : DMZ tour; Free time
  • Meals : Breakfast, Dinner (Lunch at DMZ at your own expense)
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 4 : Seoul

In the morning we’ll have breakfast at the hotel and then make our way to Bongeun Temple, located south of the Han River. This Jogye Order practicing Buddhist temple was constructed in 794 and is in one of the most modern neighborhoods of Seoul. We’ll have a tour of the temple from a Korean monk and learn all about their daily lives and rituals. Thereafter, we’ll head toward the busy Gangnam district that has become synonymous with Korea thanks to Psy’s international hit song “Gangnam Style”. You’ll have some time to wander around and do some shopping and then we’ll meet for lunch at a local restaurant.

After lunch, we’ll head back to the hotel and you’ll have the afternoon free to roam around Seoul. There is no lack of things to do in the city and we suggest a walk around Bukchon Hanok Village where you can see an entire neighborhood composed of traditional Korean houses and is perfect for some amazing photographs. There are also some shops located in the hanok that sell traditional Korean handicrafts such as gold leaf imprints, Korean calligraphy, and braided straw goods to name a few. Alternatively, you can rent a bike and go for a bike ride on the Han River if the weather is nice. If shopping is your thing, head to Myeongdong to pick up some of the latest Korean fashion or some of the world renown Korean beauty products. Or take the cable cars to Namsan Tower with stunning 360 views of the city. It is said that on a clear day, you can see as far as Incheon (approximately 20 miles away) from the top of the tower. Your guide is there to recommend activities based on your interest and can point you in the right direction!

Included :

  • Activities : Bongeun Temple tour, Gangnam visit, Free time
  • Meals : Breakfast, Lunch (Dinner at your own expense)
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 5 : Seoul – Osaka (Air transfer)

Today after breakfast, you’ll have some free time to pick up your last souvenirs and pack up as you say good-bye to Seoul. We’ll head to Incheon Airport to catch a flight to Osaka, Japan where we’ll settle into our hotel upon arrival and get some well-deserved rest after a day of traveling.

Included :

  • Activities : Free time in Seoul; Flight to Osaka; Free time in Osaka
  • Meals : Breakfast (Lunch and dinner at your own expense)
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 6 : Osaka

Welcome to Osaka! This is a city to the west of Tokyo. Formerly a merchant city, it is now a vibrant and cultural hub of Japan. Osaka is also known as the “nation’s kitchen” and is a foodie’s paradise! After breakfast at our hotel, we’ll meet our guide and head out for a walking tour as we hit up some of the top sites in the city including Osaka Castle, Dotonbori Canal, and Kuromon Market.

After the walking tour, you’ll have some free time and as always, your local guide will be able to point you to the best haunts in the city based on your interests!

Included :

  • Activities : Guided walking tour; Free time
  • Meals : Breakfast (Lunch and dinner at your own expense)
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 7 : Osaka – Kyoto

Today will be an early start as we head to Kyoto after breakfast. Kyoto was once the imperial capital of Japan and hosts an impressive number of beautifully maintained shrines and temples. Just an hour away from Osaka, we’ll visit many of the most inspiring edifices you’ve ever seen including the Golden and Kiyomizu Temples as well as Arashiyama bamboo grove. Get your cameras ready for some of the most amazing photo opportunities you’ve ever had!

After a long day of taking in the beauty of Kyoto, we’ll head back to Osaka on our bus and relax for the evening.

Included :

  • Activities : Kyoto guided bus and walking tour; Free time in Osaka
  • Meals : Breakfast (Lunch and dinner at your own expense)
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 8 : Osaka – Nara

Today we will head to the mystical city of Nara. Another place to get your fill of unbelievably beautiful shrines and temples, Nara is also home to a park where an abundance of sika deer roam and are said to be heavenly creatures sent to protect the city and country. If you’re lucky, you can feed the deer a special cracker (senbei) and they’ll bow in gratitude! On our guided walking tour, we’ll visit Kofukuji Temple, the Nara deer park, Todaiji Temple with its almost 50 feet tall Buddha statue (Daibutsu), and Kasuga Shrine.

After our day trip to Nara, we’ll head back to Osaka and prepare for our journey north toward Mt. Fuji and Tokyo the next day.

Included :

  • Activities : Nara guided walking tour; Free time in Osaka
  • Meals : Breakfast (Lunch and dinner at your own expense)
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 9 : Osaka – Mt. Fuji – Tokyo

After breakfast, we’ll take our bags and transfer to Osaka Station. From there, we’ll take the famed Japanese bullet train (shinkansen) to Shin Fuji Station where you’ll enjoy great views of Mount Fuji as soon as you step off the train onto the platform! As we make our way out of the train station, our bus will be waiting for us and we’ll stretch our legs briefly and hop on the bus to go toward Lake Kawaguchi, one of the five Fuji lakes surrounding the mountain, which is also an active volcano. We’ll also stop by a Sengen Shrine, constructed to enshrine and memorialize one of many of the animistic gods and goddesses.

After our tour of Mount Fuji and its environs, we’ll head to Tokyo and settle into our hotel in the heart of the city. We suggest unpacking and getting a good night’s rest after our adventure filled day.

Included :

  • Activities : Transfer to Mount Fuji and Tokyo; Guided bus and walking tour of Mount Fuji and its surroundings; Free time in Tokyo
  • Meals : Breakfast (Lunch and dinner at your own expense)
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 10 : Tokyo

If you thought Seoul was big, wait until you see Tokyo! The Japanese capital dwarfs Seoul with a population of just under 38 million in its metropolitan area. Today we’ll have breakfast at the hotel and venture into the city as we go on a guided bus and walking tour of just a few of the must see places in Tokyo : Tsukiji Fish Market, Asakusa Sensoji Temple, Meiji Shrine, Harajuku’s Takeshita Street, the brightly lit and densely packed district of Shibuya, and the more affluent entertainment, business district of Shinjuku which is home to the world’s busiest railway station!

After our tour of Tokyo, you’ll have the evening to yourself to check out a sumo show or just put your feet up!

Included :

  • Activities : Guided bus and walking tour of Tokyo; Free time
  • Meals : Breakfast (Lunch and dinner not included)
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 11 : Tokyo

Today will be a free day to explore Tokyo. Re-visit some of the sites we saw the previous day on our tour or do some shopping for souvenirs. You can hit up one of the many museums; one of our favorites is the Studio Ghibli Museum in Mitaka. If you prefer to spend an afternoon outside in nature, why not hit up Shinjuku Gyoen National Garden? Or ascend to the observation deck in Tokyo Tower? It’s your choice and your guide will be able to point you in the right direction!

Included :

  • Activities : Free time
  • Meals : Breakfast
  • Accommodation : Hotel

Day 12 : Tokyo Departure

Pack your bags and say “Sayonara” to Tokyo as you leave for home!

Included :

  • Activities : Departure
  • Meals : Breakfast

*Itinerary is subject to change. 

 Regular Season 12-day Tours

$3,500 – Trip cost (See below for inclusions and exclusions.)

I’m a single traveler. Will I be charged a single supplement?

If you would like to be paired up with someone of the same gender on the trip to avoid paying the single supplement, we can arrange this for you. If there is no one with whom to pair you up, you WILL have to pay the single supplement. Pairing with another person of the same gender comes on a first-come, first-served basis. After you reserve your spot, we will send you a questionnaire pertaining to this. Please return it to us immediately, so that we may try our best to accommodate your needs. 

If you want a single room throughout the tour, you can purchase the “single supplement”.  The single supplement cost for this trip is $800. If you would like your own room, you can buy the additional supplement at check-out.

Inclusions :

  • 11 nights accommodation
  • Ground transportation
  • Airfare from Korea to Japan
  • Local guide in each country
  • Activities and excursions as indicated
  • All breakfasts, 2 lunches, 2 dinners

Exclusions :

  • Optional excursions and activities
  • Most lunches and dinners
  • Beverages
  • Gratuities
  • International flight
  • Insurance
Group Size 

Our tour groups have a maximum of 12 travelers plus one local guide. We prefer small group travel because based on our experience, large groups are less easily able to integrate into a society and generally have less authentic contact with the locals. The more people in the tour group, the more the group experiences their own “group culture” rather than the one of the country that they are visiting. 

A small group number also means that tour group members will receive more personal treatment by the tour guide who can thoroughly attend to the needs of each person. Small tour groups are also more mobile and can be easily integrated into a social scene. In this way, the traveler is more likely to be treated as an individual rather than a tourist ready to be exploited for his or her money.

Small tour groups are more flexible as travel plans can be more easily changed or altered en route. If the group discovers a special event or festival in Seoul or Japan that they would like to attend, and it is not covered in the original tour itinerary, it is possible to change the itinerary. As a small group it is easier for the group to come to an agreement and for the tour guide to alter the reservations.

Small groups are low impact because they don’t introduce a large number of foreigners to a local scene where they can have adverse impacts on the local society and other travelers. For example, a large tour group can take up all the seats on a local bus, or book out an entire restaurant forcing locals and other travelers away from their preferences. 

Currency

South Korea uses the Korean won (KRW). Approximately 1,000 KRW equals just under 1 USD depending on the current exchange rate. For the sake of convenience, many travelers think of 1,000 KRW = 1 USD.

Japan uses the Japanese yen (JPY). Approximately 100 JPY equals just under 1 USD depending on the current exchange rate. Many travelers think of 100 JPY = 1 USD.

The most convenient and primary way to deal with money is with a debit or credit card. Visa and Mastercard are widely accepted in both countries. You can also opt to carry some USD to exchange or withdraw some won or yen at a local ATM.

  • Many hotels, restaurants, and stores will take major credit cards (Visa and MasterCard). Some smaller shops, outdoor markets, and taxis may only accept cash. Be prepared to pay a foreign transaction fee every time depending on your credit/debit card. Check with your bank to find out what their foreign transaction fees are.
  • ATMs are plentiful in South Korea and Japan, so you can easily pull out money. Depending on the bank, withdrawal fees can be quite high (anywhere from $5~$10 USD per withdrawal), so because of this, pulling out a larger sum at a time might be a good idea.

Once you arrive in Seoul, you will need to have some cash if you plan on taking a taxi from the airport to your hotel. It is a good idea to withdraw some cash at an ATM at the airport. You may also exchange your USD at an exchange office there. Please be aware that airport ATMs and exchange offices generally have higher fees and buying KRW may be more expensive. We recommend only exchanging a smaller amount of money at the airport if you take a taxi (maybe $50-$100) because of this. You can go to a bank and exchange a larger amount of money at a much better rate later. You might otherwise choose to purchase some foreign currency in your home country to take with you.

We recommend calling your bank before departure to let them know that you will be traveling so your card is not put on hold and to get any other information about international usage fees or about your card while you will be traveling. It also might be a good idea to think about getting a second card just in case you lose your primary one or it gets demagnetized, stolen, or eaten by an ATM.

Souvenirs

Buying souvenirs for friends and family back home during your travels can prove to be a difficult task. Like most travel destinations, South Korea and Japan don’t lack in their offerings of unique items. You will be visiting a lot of really fantastic places that also offer unique gift items possibly suitable for friends and family back home. Insadong is a traditional neighborhood in Seoul that sells many kitschy items as well as some handicrafts that are more traditional that make for good gifts. Korean beauty products for men and women are making a big name for themselves around the world and are relatively inexpensive. Japan also has a large offering of souvenirs and gifts to help you remember your epic trip. You can never go wrong with local candies and snacks as gifts. Japan has over 50 kinds of Kit Kats including the tasty green tea and creme brulee flavors to the weird veggie and sake flavors! Japanese ceramics, such as a tea set, also make for very good gifts for your friends and family or even yourself! 

Wifi 

Wifi can be very easily accessed in both countries which have some of the highest Internet speeds in the world. All hotels in both countries will be equipped with wifi and as a guest, you shouldn’t have any difficulty connecting to a network. There are also now many free public wifi hotspots throughout major cities in each country.

Communication

If you have a smart phone, it will likely work in Seoul and Japan, but coverage may vary. Be sure to check with your provider to get informed about data, text, and call roaming while abroad.

What to Bring 

Temperatures in South Korea and Japan in mid- to late April are generally cool to slightly warm. On average, the last half of April tends to bring temperatures in the 60s or low 70s (Fahrenheit). In the evenings and at night, it will cool down significantly once the sun goes down. At these times, the temperatures can drop to the 40s or 50s. A light coat or pullover will be handy after sundown or even something thicker if you tend to run cold. This being said, layers are key. We recommend packing a warmer spring jacket, lightweight sweaters, and long or short-sleeved t-shirts. A pair of shorts may not be a bad idea in case you run hot and you experience an unusually warm day while traveling. The general style isn’t much different from what you’d see elsewhere in the world, so jeans are acceptable unless you’re planning for a night out on the town or a formal event. Comfortable shoes are of utmost importance as you’ll be doing a significant amount of walking.

Power Outlets

In South Korea, the electrical outlets 220 volts and 60 Hertz. The outlets are suited for plugs with two round pin-type prongs similar to those in most of Europe.

However, in Japan, the outlets are 100 volts and 50/60 Hertz. The outlets are suited for plugs with two flat prongs similar to those in the U.S.

Be prepared to pack the necessary adapters and converters if you plan on bringing electronic devices. Please check your power adapters and electronic items to make sure they are compatible with different voltages.

Laundry 

Almost all of the hotels we will be staying at have laundry services for a fee.

Food & Drink 

A typical meal in South Korea consists of a meat or fish dish, a soup, rice and 4-5+ small side dishes. Kimchi, a fermented cabbage, is a staple of the Korean diet and at least one of the over 100 types will be present at every Korean meal. If you’re a spice lover, then you’ll enjoy Korean cuisine as much of it tends to be quite spicy thanks to the prevalent use of red chili pepper paste and powder. Korean BBQ is a favorite among many tourists and is cooked on a communal grill, generally by the youngest of the group. It includes soup as well as several side dishes with unlimited refills! Soju is a very popular distilled alcohol that is consumed with many communal meals.

Japanese cuisine is pretty well-known across the world, sushi being the most famous. A normal meal in Japan is comprised of a miso based soup, rice, and various fresh/pickled vegetable side dishes. It is also common to have a fish dish with these more traditional meals. Japanese ramen is also very popular and the soups range from pork bone to the saltier soy sauce based broths. Okonomiyaki, a savory pancake with egg, various vegetables and meat or seafood, is also very popular, especially in Osaka. Japanese matcha tea is a common beverage and is also often used in traditional tea ceremonies. Sake is probably the most popular alcoholic beverage and is made of fermented rice.

Transportation 

While traveling throughout both countries, most transport will be arranged for you. You can go on foot to several sites and activities as our accommodation will be centrally located to many well-known areas. However, you can also opt for a taxi or public transportation if you prefer.

Safety

Both South Korea and Japan experience very low rates of violent crime compared to your home country. Just as in any travel destination, it is wise to be aware of your surroundings and understand that there are some neighborhoods that have higher crime rates than others. Thus, it is highly recommended to avoid those areas, on which your local tour leader will be able to advise you. As with travel to everywhere, it is important to be aware of your surroundings and belongings. Below is information from the U.S. State Department about travel to each country.

U.S. State Department International Travel to South Korea

U.S. State Department International Travel to Japan

Guides

Our guides are handpicked for their expertise and are an excellent resource for questions about Korean and Japanese society, history, and culture. Your guides will work to ensure that each individual has the most rewarding experience possible. Like local friends, our guides show you the best of both countries by providing direct access to the people and places less traveled. It should also be noted that it is standard practice for each traveler to tip the guide, especially if you liked your guide and you thought that he or she helped you have the trip of a lifetime!

Drinking Water

In South Korea, most people don’t drink the tap water, but those who do seem to come to no harm. Filtered or bottled water is served free in most restaurants and can be easily purchased at local supermarkets and convenience stores.

In Japan, most people drink water directly from the tap and as a general rule, it is fine to drink; in some rural areas, locals swear by its health benefits.

Medical Facilities

Should you fall ill during your trip, there are pharmacies that can be easily located during your stay in both South Korea and Japan. If you have specific medical requests, the brand names may be different, but knowing the medicine’s chemical names would be helpful as most pharmacists worldwide will know these names. Do be aware that many medicines that are over the counter in the USA may only be by prescription in most of Asia. If you have prescriptions, bring them with you in the bottle with the prescription from your doctor in your name. In case of any emergency, your consulate will be able to direct you to good standing and proper health care service providers.

Tipping

Overall, tipping for food and beverage service in both countries is not customary. Respect and politeness is expected at all times, and if your tip is refused, do not to be offended. In most taxis, restaurants, bars, pubs, and cafes, tipping is not the norm, so do not feel obligated to leave a tip. If you receive service that you feel goes above and beyond your expectations, then a minimal tip can be left, but is not expected. If you feel your experience was enhanced by your tour guide’s and bus driver’s services, then you are welcome to tip him/her. See below for suggested tip amounts :

  • Tour guide : $5 ~ $20 or more per day, especially if you feel that your trip was enhanced by the guide’s services.
  • Bus driver : $1 ~ $5 or more per day, especially if you feel that your trip was enhanced by the driver’s services.
Arrival

In your pre-departure notes you will receive the name of the hotel in Seoul in both Korean and English as well as pertinent phone numbers. 

Visa :

Americans, Australians, New Zealanders and citizens of most other countries traveling to South Korea and Japan for less than 90 days in each country DO NOT need a visa.

You will, however, need 6 months validity on your passport from time of entry into each country.

Flights :

You will need to arrive in Seoul, South Korea by Tuesday April 17, 2018. (Please keep in mind that most of you will have to depart your home country on Monday April 16 to arrive on April 17 local time.) Return flights should be from Tokyo, Japan on Saturday April 28, 2018 back to your home.

Your tour will begin on a Wednesday in Seoul when you meet that morning as a group in the hotel lobby to start the tour. You will be given the guide’s number in the pre-departure notes, so if you have any urgent issues, you can call the guide from the hotel phone.

All of this information will be included in great detail in your pre-departure notes, which you will receive approximately 1~2 weeks prior to your trip start date.

 

*Please do not book any flights until you receive a confirmation from us, which will be sent to you 24 hours after paying your deposit.

 

PEAK Season :  July to August – Expect monsoons, high-humidity, and throngs of tourists during Seoul’s peak travel season. It’s also peak travel time for Koreans so even off the beaten path places are crowded.

SHOULDER Season : May to June / September to December – In addition to generally pleasant weather, fewer crowds, and some hotel bargains, spring and fall are both good seasons to travel in both South Korea and Japan. Both countries experience a massive bloom in cherry blossoms and other spring flowers which makes for beautiful scenery as you travel.

LOW Season : January t0 April – Except for the Lunar New Year holiday (a week that falls somewhere between mid-January and early February) and Golden Week (when many Japanese workers get about a week off around the end of April and beginning of May), this is the best season for hotel discounts. Winter is cold but beautiful with the snow. In March and April, both countries transform into a blossoming garden full of cherry blossoms, magnolias and other flowers.

Seoul  


Osaka


Tokyo

*All accommodation subject to change.

We strongly recommend that you purchase trip/travel insurance for your trip. We work with Travelex, which offers travel protection plans to help protect you and your travel investment against the unexpected. Travel protection plans include coverage for Trip Cancellation, Trip Interruption, Emergency Medical and Emergency Evacuation/Repatriation, Trip Delay, Baggage Delay and more. Otherwise, you are welcome to shop around online for a provider and policy that best suits your needs.

For more information on the recommended plans or to enroll, click HERE or contact Travelex Insurance Services at 800-228- 9792. Globe Drifters’ reference location number is 09-0984.

Vaccinations :

Below is information from the CDC and its recommendations regarding vaccinations for travel to South Korea and Japan :

CDC South Korea

CDC Japan

 

Trip Date

APRIL 17
APRIL 28, 2018
RESERVE YOUR SPOT
USD $3500

Price based on double occupancy. Single Supplement can be purchased for an additional $800.


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