The differences between America and Korea are endless, as demonstrated in this second part of the three part series highlighting some of the more prominent things to note before moving abroad to Korea.
There are a number of differences between America and Korea that are important to note when considering teaching in this location.
The co-teaching relationship between you and your co-teacher, or better yet, the chemistry, is the chief element that can dictate success or failure in the classroom. Sounds a bit harsh, or too rigid, too black and white, though, doesn’t it?
Healthcare in Korea is, of course, different from the healthcare we are used to back home in our own countries. I have been in Korea for a number of months and I want to tell you about my experiences with the healthcare system in Korea.
Teaching in Korea comes with so many benefits that you would be crazy not to consider this as a destination for you to teach in. Going from your culture to a Korean culture can actually be the easiest transition of your life. Ok, I know what you are thinking “easiest transition of your life? Yeah…
Here you will find my top reasons to choose EPIK teaching in South Korea. After doing a quick google search, it becomes very obvious that teaching in South Korea is one of the best teaching jobs in the world. The benefits are much greater than any other teaching job in Asia and the world. More specifically, EPIK (English Program in Korea) is the crème of the crop.
Your pre-EPIK interview is a great head start for getting to grips with the EPIK process. Between gathering all of your official docs and binging on K-dramas, preparing for your EPIK pre-interview can be an easy thing to just slip your mind.
As a westerner, interacting with Korean students is not always easy and can present its own challenges. Teaching for the first time can be nerve-wracking on its own, but teaching in a foreign country for the first time brings about anxieties you never knew you harbored.