- Tour Code : PD37
- From USD 60 ~ (Pricing per person)
- Different Pricing based on No. of Pax
- Tour Duration : 10 hours
- Language : English
- Maximum participant allowed : 7 pax
- Please email us if your group is more than 7 pax
- Please email us if you like to pay only deposit first
Busan Centeral and Northern Part Highlights
Get inspired by the beauty of nature and explore bustling downtown in Busan !
** Itinerary is adjustable according to your preference and request.
|09:00||Pick up at your hotel (In Busan)|
|Geumgang Park – Cable car|
|Daeyeondong Cultural Alley|
|Lotte Town Nampo|
|19:00||Drop off at your hotel or your desired place (In Busan)|
Private Vehicle (All related cost), English Speaking Licensed Tour Guide Service
Admission fee : Cable Car Krw 8,000 / Busan Tower Krw 5,000
Meal : Krw 6,000 ~ Up to your choice
Pricing Per Person
1 person USD 380
2 persons USD 190 p/p
3 persons USD 126.67 p/p
4 persons USD 95 p/p
5 persons USD 84 p/p
6 persons USD 70 p/p
7 persons USD 60 p/p
Please email us if your group is more than 7 pax
In case you start/finish at Busan(Gimhae) airport, free of charge
Vibrant Busan City
Busan, a bustling city of approximately 3.6 million residents, is located on the southeastern tip of the Korean peninsula and second largest city in Korea. Its deep harbor and gentle tides have allowed it to grow into the largest container handling port in the country and the fifth largest in the world.
The original Beomeosa Temple building was lost during Imjinwaeran Invasion (Japanese Invasion of Korea in 1592) but was renovated in 1713, which remains as it now is. Daeungjeon is one of the most delicate and luxurious architectures of the Joseon Dynasty (1392~1910).
Located at the foot of Mt. Geumjeong (alt. 802 m), Geumgang Park stretches over a 3 million-square meter plot of land filled with lush forest and craggy cliffs and broken up by winding creeks.
Jagalchi Market, located on the shoreside road in Busan’s Jung-gu, is Korea’s largest seafood market, selling both live and dried fish. After the Korean War the market solidified itself as a fish market.
Busan’s modern movie district was originally little more than a pair of cinemas that were built following Korea’s liberation from Japanese colonial rule over half a century ago. However, major renovations took place ahead of the first Busan International Film Festival (BIFF), and the newly transformed district was named BIFF Square on August 14, 1996.