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Chokch'on-ni Destination Guide

Explore Chokch'on-ni in North Korea

Chokch'on-ni in the region of North Korea (general) is a town in North Korea - some 90 mi or ( 145 km ) South-East of Pyongyang , the country's capital city .

Interactive map of Chokch'on-ni

Current time in Chokch'on-ni is now 07:01 AM (Friday) . The local timezone is named " Asia/Pyongyang " with a UTC offset of 9 hours. Depending onthe availability of means of transportation, these more prominent locations might be interesting for you: Daejeon, Daegu, Seoul, Busan, and Munsan. Since you are here already, make sure to check out Pamnung-dong, Yongjol-li, Yongdum-dong, Togam-dong, and Taejojong-ni . We saw some video on the web . Scroll down to see the most favourite one or select the video collection in the navigation. Where to go and what to see in ? We have collected some references on our attractions page.


Videos

DMZ Tour Part II

3:33 min by Dave Davis
Views: 27940 Rating: 5.00

This is of the MAC Building. Otherwise known as Building T2. ..

Korea Travel (200901) 2 - 韓国旅行記 軍事境界線ツアー

1:57 min by masarukamikura
Views: 7302 Rating: 3.22

韓国軍事境界線ツアー。Dorasan Station Seoul DMZ tour ..


Passing through Kaesong city in North Korea (DPRK)

0:56 min by nilov71
Views: 3588 Rating: 5.00

On the way back to Pyongyang from DMZ, we passed through Kaesong city. At the end of the clip, note the girl hiding from us as we were waving. I also recommend: "Passing through Nampo" youtu.be "Pyong ..

North Korean Junket - part 3

9:52 min by MrSweihan
Views: 3291 Rating: 3.86

This documentary is a look at a North Korean propaganda march from 2004. The trip was organized by a group called the Korean Friendship Association. A group of westerners are taken on a tour of North ..


Videos provided by Youtube are under the copyright of their owners.


Interesting facts about this location

Panmun Station

Panmun Station is a railway station located in the Kaesong Industrial Region in North Korea. It is served by the Pyongbu Line which is the southern half of the North Korean portion of the Kyongui Line which once ran from Seoul to Sinuiju.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 37.93 126.64 (Lat./Long.); Less than 1 km away
Tags: Railway stations in North Korea

Kijong-dong

Kijŏngdong, Kijŏng-dong or Kijŏng tong is a village in P'yŏnghwa-ri, Kaesong-si, North Korea. It is situated in the North's half of the Korean Demilitarized Zone (DMZ). Also known in North Korea as Peace Village, it has been widely referred to as Propaganda Village by those outside North Korea, especially in Western and South Korean media.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 37.95 126.66 (Lat./Long.); Less than 1 km away
Tags: Former populated places in North Korea, Ghost towns in Asia, Kaesong, Korean Demilitarized Zone, North Hwanghae, Unprintworthy redirects, Villages in North Korea

Kaesong Industrial Region

Kaesŏng Industrial Region is a special administrative industrial region of North Korea. It was formed in 2002 from part of Kaesŏng Directly Governed City. On 3 April 2013, the DPRK blocked access to the region, to all South Korean citizens, as political tensions between the two nations rose.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 37.93 126.63 (Lat./Long.); Less than 1 km away
Tags: Directly Governed Cities and Special Administrative Regions of North Korea, Economy of North Korea, Kaesong

Daeseong-dong

Daeseong-dong (also called Tae Sung Dong), South Korea, is a town in South Korea close to the North Korean border. It lies within the Korean Demilitarized Zone (DMZ). The village is about one mile south of the Bridge of No Return towards the North and 7.5 miles from the city of Kaesong, North Korea.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 37.94 126.68 (Lat./Long.); Less than 3 km away
Tags: Korean Demilitarized Zone, Paju, Villages in South Korea

Bridge of No Return

Located in the Joint Security Area (JSA), the so-called "Bridge of No Return" crosses the Military Demarcation Line (MDL) between North Korea and South Korea. It was used for prisoner exchanges at the end of the Korean War in 1953. The name originates from the claim that many war prisoners captured by the United States did not wish to return home. The prisoners were brought to the bridge and given the choice to remain in the country of their captivity or cross over to the other country.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 37.96 126.67 (Lat./Long.); Less than 3 km away
Tags: Bridges in North Korea, Bridges in South Korea, International bridges, Korean Demilitarized Zone, Korean migration, North Korea–South Korea border crossings, Prisoner exchanges