150 COMMENTS

Leigh here! We covered on-campus dorms pretty thoroughly in the video, but we only touched upon the off campus ones, called goshiwon (고시원, sometimes sneakily called goshitel 고시텔 or living-tel 리빙텔). These puppies are generally tiny, with just enough room for a bed, a desk, and if you’re lucky, a television. Of course, you’ll have to be careful using that television, because goshiwon are notorious for their paper thin walls and general dinginess. If you find a good one though, they can be quite liveable.

In addition to dorm-style housing are home stays, called hasuk or hasukjip 하숙/하숙집. These are usually run by nice Korean ladies, who cook a homemade breakfast and dinner for you. There might be some house rules, like “stay outta my kitchen!” or “come home before 2am!” but all my classmates who did home stays had good experiences. Unlike other home stay programmes, a hasuk has lots of other students living in the same house, so it’s a great way to meet other people and practice your Korean. Plus, unlike dorm living, home stays have all the comforts of a home. Take advantage of that living room, son!

Regardless of whether you go with a home stay or a dorm, you’ll be asking the same questions. Good places have clean kitchen facilities, ones that include free rice, ramen, eggs, and kimchi. There should be cooking utensils and pots for you to use. There should be more than one washing machine available, at least one per floor. Most dorms have fixed times when you cannot use the washing machine, which, if there’s only one available, might mean waking up at 5am to get the jump on your neighbours. There should be a separate area to hang up your laundry afterwards. If it’s outside, make sure it’s covered, so your laundry won’t get soaked.

Don’t be afraid to haggle your room price down, either. Ask if your place has has ondol (온돌 floor heating) and central air conditioning. If it doesn’t, ask for a discount. If you get a room without a window, ask for a discount. If your room is next to the noisy office, the main door, or the bathroom, ask for a discount. If there isn’t a room with a private bathroom available, ask for a discount. If there isn’t wifi, ask for a discount. If there is deposit money and you can afford it, offer to pay a bigger deposit in exchange for (wait for it) a discount. If you plan on staying there long term, you guessed it, ask for a discount. Practice making those puppy eyes and whining “but I’m a student…” in your cutest voice.

And if that still isn’t giving you enough savings, you can be strategic about where you live to try and save some cash. Student housing is generally considered the cheapest of the cheap, but believe it or not, some areas of Seoul cost less than others. I’m going to break it down for you by subway line.

AVOID: Line 1, Line 5, Line 3

Subway lines 1 and 5 are huge subway commuter lines to other satellite cities, so big transfer stations like Sindorim and Kkachisan are a bit more upscale (read: expensive). Line 1 cuts through Yongsan-gu, which is up there with Gangnam as one of the most bougie areas of Seoul. And line 3 connects the old city centre Jong-ro with Gangnam, which means I’ll only ever be able to afford a place on line 3 in my daydreams. I could be wrong about this. Anyone out there find affordable housing in the above mentioned areas? Let us know! Spread the knowledge!

Line 2

Line 2 is your lifeline. Places like Sinchon (near Yonsei, Ewha, and Sogang Universities) and Hongdae (near Honggik Uni) have lots of student housing options. But those are some of the most happening areas of Seoul, and all the places I looked at were a bit older, smaller, and more expensive as a result. The area around Seoul National Univeristy on the other hand, is only popular with SNU students, and thus offers tons of super cheap goshiwon and one rooms (studio apartments). I had several friends live near Sillim station too. I’m not 100% on this, but it seems in Sillim you’ll find more one rooms than dorms.

Line 7

Line 7 is another big commuter line, and has lots of cheap housing. If you’re a ladyfolk, Sungsil Women’s University has some women-only goshiwon that are decent. I also recommend looking near Daerim station in Guro-gu. Daerim is kind of unpopular with Koreans. It isn’t a dangerous area or anything. There are just more offices than houses in Daerim, and there’s a huge Chinese population (score! authentic Chinese restaurants!), so for the same price of a place near, say, Hyewha station on line 4, you can get a much bigger room in Daerim. It’s not on line 7, but Wangsimi station on line 2 I hear is in the same boat.

Not on a subway!

As a rule of thumb, the closer your housing is to a subway station, the more expensive it will be. My best finds were near the back gates of universities rather than the front gates, and near bus stops rather than subway stations. It was a pain to wait for the bus in the winter cold, but I was rewarded with a comfortable room in a clean building. And I got along really well with all my neighbours. No complaints here!

The best way to find housing is to go to the area you want to live in and walk around the back alleyways. Use your eyeholes, and you’ll see signs on buildings that either say “하숙” (hasuk) or “임대” (imdae, which means “rentals”). These signs usually have a telephone number below them. Call this number. Even if you don’t speak Korean, just keep asking “방 있어요?” (bang ee-so-yo?) and they’ll figure out what you mean. I’m not a native speaker, but the following phrases definitely helped me out when I was in the market for a room:

빈 방 있나요? Do you have any free rooms?
월세 얼마예요? How much is it a month?
밥이 포함돼요? Is food included?
언제 입사하면 돼요? When can I move in?
보증금 없죠? There’s no deposit, right?
화장실을 보여 주시겠어요? Can you show me the bathroom?
인터넷은 어떻게 돼요? Is there internet?
에어컨은요? What about air conditioning?
난방은요? What about heating?
그걸 써 주세요. Please write that down for me.
빈 방이 생기면 연락해 주세요. Please contact me if a room opens up.

Anyhow, if you liked this vid, make sure you click on this pretty button below right here for more of our fancy pants TL;DRs, and to get free student housing, wherever you are in the world! Also, it’s Martina’s Birthday today! She’s still asleep as I click on the publish button. Now to make her birthday breakfast and then wake her up. Huzzah!

ToFebruary
  1. Any Canadians, English, or American people attending Hongik “Hongdae” University?
    Is anyone in the Animation or Game graphics major? I’m in high school as of now and I would really like to major in these things. When I graduate high school in a year, i’ll also be graduating with an associates degree. I don’t exactly know how the foreigner transfer thing works. I’d really appreciate if someone gave me insight about the process, your own experiences, information about classes and the language barrier. I’m very passionate about drawing and even though i’m not very good at it, I want to grow and draw for the rest of my life. Please help me. Even if you’re not majoring in these things, I’d still like some insight about the classes and enrollment process. Please help me English speaking foreigners in Korea.

  2. Hey! I studied at Yonsei for a year and stayed at both the SK Global and I-House. There is no curfew and you can stay overnight without any forms. The rules were pretty relaxed when I was there, only thing was the floors are strictly gender separated. Visitors can go in the dorm lobbies but for the SK Global they have to have a swipe card to get passed into the actual dorm area. I-House is older and didn’t have the same type of swipe entrance though it may have changed. I really loved my time at Yonsei and the Sinchon area. I hope you enjoy!

    • I’m so glad to hear this. I’m leaving in exactly four months from today and I am so nervous/excited. If I’m not mistaken, I will be housed in SK Global and I have a few questions. Did you stay in a single room or double room? If a double room, was it spacious enough for you and your roommate? Did you use the kitchen facility? Was storing food and cooking a problem?…I have more questions but I don’t want to overload you.

  3. hi leigh ! and GUYSS ~!!
    im now already accepted at SNU LEI for this fall term
    im now desperately searching for a oneroom near snu with good price …
    is anyone here know any place to check or any info to share ? i would really appreciate that !! >w<
    anyway !have a great day !
    thanyou before^^

  4. To be a language student (at least where I go to) you only need to prove you have completed your education.
    It’s very easy to get in so don’t worry about it! Just apply and I’m sure there won’t be a problem!
    If you need to know more about anything just ask and I’d be glad to help!

  5. Hey Leigh!

    I’m hoping maybe you would know a little about the area around Sookmyung Culinary Academy in Seoul??? I’m looking to transfer as an exchange student there within the next year or two and I’m wondering if I would be able to find not only affordable housing off campus (Because I would like to be able to bring my GF with me while I am finishing school) but also maybe find part time work for myself. And also maybe get some pointers on what I would need to do for her to be allowed to work while I am in school. If you don’t know these things yourself if you’re maybe able to direct me to someone who could possibly answer my questions it would be really awesome :D

  6. Some errors must be modified. Places near Daerim station is known for bad public order. I remember hearing from one of the vice station master of subway line7 that a station agent in Daerim station(line7) got rewarded for his achievement of capturing 3,000 illegal riders a year. I can’t recommend Daerim as a good place to live in; there are so many other options you can choose.

  7. Hi everyone! I’m going to be graduating next year from high school and I really want to go to Korea for university. My parents are ok with it, they just want me to do all of my research first. I’m wanting to go to Seoul National University and I am wondering about the process of applying and everything like that. If anyone is going there please let me know! I want to make some friends in advance so I won’t be lonely, lonely, lonely, lonely, lonely and have people show me around! So if anyone has any info about this or just wants to be my friend please reply, and don’t forget to stay nasty xD

    • Hi, I know I’m really late but I was wondering if you are actually going to Korea for school. I’m graduating this year as well and will be attending Konkuk University for a study abroad program.

    • I know this was 2 months ago, but I’m thinking about doing the same thing. I’ll be a senior in high school this coming school year and have been thinking about applying to a korean university as an undergrad since my sophomore year. I’ve been looking into Korea University and KyungHee University (am a big fan of lion and tiger mascots; buckeyes just don’t cut it xD). Maybe we can figure this process out together :)

    • I’ve actually changed my mind in the past few days and am thinking about Yonsei University more. Also I am thinking about doing the summer program there next summer (2015) and was wondering if anyone has done it before and has any advice/tips.

  8. I have a rather involved question for all you nasties ;)
    It is my life’s mission to somehow, someday live in South Korea for however long is reasonably possible. However, I have a couple obstacles that stand in my way. The big one is my health. I’ve been chronically ill with quite a few diseases for my whole life and have had three liver transplants (necessary because of a very rare, incurable liver disease) at the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota, my last one happening just under three years ago. I am 26 years-old. I have never been able to get a real job or go to school for more than to get my GED and do a year-long yoga teacher training. I am in better health than I’ve been through a lot of my life and can take care of myself and live independently. I live on SSI, food stamps and what my dad can contribute.
    I have been teaching myself Hangul along with the help of a private teacher. Previously, I had taught myself some Japanese and have been studying Asian culture myself for many years. Last fall I got to go to Japan and if I thought I was pining for Asia before then it’s nothing compared to now.
    That brings up my two main problems: health and money. The money one could probably be overcome and I would still be able to receive my SSI monthly money in S. Korea. Food stamps and other things, are, of course, out of the picture, but all things considered, I might just be able to to swing it with other resources available to me.
    The big problem: My health. I need to be have access to my medications, have a doctor I can see if needed and access to medical facilities that would be able to do at least some simple tests that Mayo might require. A relationship with a specific hospital and/or clinic would be ideal.
    Besides that, I know that I would have a lot of trouble keeping my attendance up to the expectations of some schools while also completing all my homework. I don’t know if there are good language schools that offer part-time schooling?
    If possible, I would like to continue on to a technical college to study beauty (nails, skin care, cosmetics).
    I feel very confident in my learning abilities, ease with Asian culture and city life, social skills and my ability to, given the right resources, thrive independently.
    I know that this seems like a big endeavor but I would so greatly appreciate anything you can share. You might ask why I don’t try to go to school or get a job where I live. While this is, of course, within the realm of possibility, I don’t know how much health or time I have and I want to use it as efficiently as I can. I don’t want to end up terminally ill again without having at least reached for my dream. Long story short: I don’t know how, but I need to be over there. I need to at least try.
    Thank you thank you! <3
    Becca

    • Hey Becca!
      I really hope that you have found a solution by now, but since nobody seems to have answered you, I thought I might try to help (even though I don’t think there’s much I can do for you, I’m really sorry). I actually wanted to go to South Korea myself, but now I don’t think it will work out.
      This Evening Program at the Korean Language Institute would be too expensive for me, but maybe you can afford it? http://www.yskli.com/_en/proc/p2.asp

      Don’t give up!

  9. guise I have a question for you. I’m going to Canada this fall term as an exchange student, specifically to WLU at Waterloo, ON, what do you recommend I should be looking out for mainly and any other things you could recommend please? x3

  10. I have a question about the fees. How expensive is being an international student in Korea? Are y’all on scholarships? I’ve been thinking about applying for the government scholarship next year, because I will be graduating and after 6 years I can’t live on my parents’ money anymore. It’s just not fair. But I still to be a student and I really want to live in Korea.
    Leigh and everyone, how do you pay for university?

  11. Do you know if they ever caught the couple who were having sex in one of the lounge? It was in the news during last summer… yes it was at Seoul City University.

  12. In terms of amount of space you get for the money, goshiwons usually represent bad value. You are better off going to love motel and ask for weekly rate.

  13. WHAT?! You mean you can’t do the Flogsta scream in Korea?! THIS IS AN OUTRAGE!

    …I should probably explain what the Flogsta scream is, huh?

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Vuv3y3r7UXA <— That's the scream. It's done every night at 10pm, when the silence curfew kicks in. I don't go there but my cousin does. Drives him nuts when people do this. He says it's fun on the first week of school since they have competitions on the rooftops, but after that it goes from annoying to downright terrifying. He's always afraid that someone might be screaming for real and need help.

    By the way, the tradition started in honor of a student who committed suicide back in the 70s. Lovely, huh? = n =

    Anyway, the off-campus housing in Korea seems like a much better option. I have a friend who I met online who live off campus like that, in fact! He said it's much more nice because he can actually drink and eat and not fear getting kicked out. But the walls are very thin, like Leigh said. Still, seems like the more logical option if you're willing to pull out some extra money.

  14. The country where I quite want to be
    Your mountains so lofty
    Your treetops so tall…

    Happy birthday Martina! <3

  15. i think its totes okay , if u only want to learn the language without wanting to actually go to uni in korea afterward ,i think alot of ppl do it too ~
    if later you do so then well meet at snu this fall lololol

  16. Awesome thank you so much Liegh i would probably think about a more independent place to live for me

  17. I lived in a one-room and really loved it. It was cheaper than the university dorm and I had a really big room, my own bathroom, kitchen and washing machine. You have to be lucky to find a one-room as a foreigner, as some land lords don’t want foreigners (the risk of too much sexy time or everything getting dirty or too much partying is too high). But you can be lucky and then it is a great alternative. The main disadvantage is that you will probably have no internet and you have to do everything yourself (it’s fun understanding the korean rubbish system, buying your own cleaning equipment etc). But it’s cheap and if your lucky you’ll have some nice ajummas living close to you who’ll tell you everything you need (and really don’t need) to know

  18. Thank you so much for this Leigh. I’m going to Korea next year to study and this is one of the things I’m worried about.

    and btw HAPPY BIRTHDAY MARTINA! :)

  19. Happy (belated) Birthday Martina!!

  20. it does sound like a prison, I thought dorms here in Toronto sucked…I take that back.

  21. Thank you so much Leigh for this video! I find it very helpful! :)
    I’m gonna do the “Korea as a Foreign Language Program” at Hankuk University. As far as I’ve seen the dorm regulations, it seems as bad as you’ve described: curfew, points, no cooking facilities, … Has anyone of you follow Nasties stayed there? I’d really love to know more about the university and the dorms!

  22. Okay I have a TLDR-ish question for Martina: how do you get your hair so silky smooth and not frizzy and sticking up all over the place? I have tried a lot of things but no matter what I do my hair always looks dry or oily and is frizzy all over the place. Do you have any tips?

  23. happy burttthdai martina !!! peww pewww #confetti~
    LEIGHHH~!!!! where are you living right now and how much it cost ?
    im applying for SNU KLI for this fall session … does anyone in there ? any recomendation of good place to stay ?
    SNU PEOPLEE ~~
    i was searching room at the internet but yea , never can be really sure if not seeing the room by my own eye
    how long did u guys think i need to come before the uni started? i planned about a week or so , is that enough for searching stuff and prep? thankkyou very muchhh <3 <3

  24. When I was in Chung Ang University last year for my summer program, I stayed in their dorm too but there wasn’t any restrictions on food or meeting area. There was a curfew but it wasn’t a problem for me cause I sleep early. :P We had a common room for meet ups and there’s computers to for you to use too. I had a roommate, 2 persons to a room. We had an attached bathroom. Overall, I would say the dorm is reaaaaallllyyyy nice… I really liked it there. :3

    • That is a clone of my room at Korea University CJ Int. house except the chair!

      • Yep that’s right. For foreigners the curfew isn’t enforced but need to swipe to get in and if you forgot/lose your card (between 10pm-7am), the sleeping ajjushi guard won’t be impressed with letting you in. Sound curfew at 10pm is enforced plus there’s room inspections(once a semester with three days notice, plenty of time to relocated the prohibited vodka!) Kitchens are cool too but competitive during peak times plus a free gym with bad opening hours. OMG there’s a mountain to climb to get up to the dorms! If i was going back to KU, i would live at snother place but it’s not too bad, just expensive and the nickname isCJail.

  25. Does someone knows about some websites that we could find near Ewha and Hongik university? any recommendation?

  26. I’m currently staying in a “one room” near the Yonsei University and I must say that it took me a lot of LUCK to find this place XD Actually, there -are- a lot of ways to find the best place for you, but of course it’s depending on how much budget you have and if you are claustrophobic or not (seriously..i’m not claustrophobic…but I looked at some goshiwons and felt like I’m gonna be after finishing my first term… >< ) but the best thing is to either let a korean help you talk to a realtor (if you have a bit more of a budget or if you are coming with a friend) because they have pretty good rooms, or just take 3 days to roam around the neighborhood of your university and visit every single goshiwon/goshitel/oneroom/hasukjib which you find attractive. There are 2-3 websites in english where people would put on offers of vacant rooms (like airbnb or goshipages), but I would really just use those to have some ideas on where to look for, because I would never trust those pictures XD *wideanglelensescough*
    I don't know if it's just me though, but I think staying off campus can even be cheaper (and more convenient) than staying in a dorm?

  27. Happy birthday Martina !!!

  28. Happy Birthday Martina! Bonne Fete from Canada!
    This was a really interesting video/post. I’m working on moving to Toronto from Windsor, and I have a bit of the ‘well how much does it cost to live here’ bug… so I’ve been searching the most random cities just to feed my house hunting appetite. (Sadly I am not very effective with my actually apartment searching… oops!)

  29. Does anyone have any tips on how to apply for a university in korea?

    • For exchange or to apply directly as an international student?

      • directly as an international student.

        • I take it you already know what you want to study and where? If you do, just start to contact as many people as possible. (and tell everybody you know of your plans, someone is bound to know something). That is how I got my internship at Yonsei Ecological Engeneering Lab. :)

          My experience with applying for anything: write a lot of emails. (and keep showing up/writing mails… Don’t give people time to forget you).

        • I see okay thank you for your advice :) but i thought you have to get like a level 3 at TOPIK or something then you’ll be able to apply? :/

        • Which uni/school do you want to go? and where do you come from. If you need a level 3 at TOPIK you could just go get that. It might take some studying (for me maybe a lot, dang you grammer). It is always a good investment in yourself :) . I’m dutch, and I think we have some places where you could take those tests.

        • Do you have any idea what are some universities that has a more international focus?

        • I can probably name some (Yonsei, Ehwa, Seoul(?) ), but that really isn’t what you want to know. What do you want to study? (and how much money do you have).

          Yonsei does claim te be an international university, but then their Underwood College introduction/promotional vid was in korean (JYP actually appeared) and not subbed. That was a little studpid…

          So, what do you want to study?

        • Hmm I was thinking about Psychology… Are universities for foreigners relatively expensive there or?

        • expensive? depends, for me it is. In the Netherlands tuition is very cheap (1800 a year, and students get a monthly allowance ) So studying abroad for me is expensive :) But I think foreigners always pay more than natives.

          But these things are easily found on the internet. So, no offense, but you need to figure out what you want. If you know what you want, go find the best curriculum (wikipedia has a nice list with all the korean universities), and see what is nescesary for application.
          Right now I have the feeling that you have not really thought this through (or not enough). I mean, you’re thinking about psychology, in other words, you’re not sure about one of the broadest fields in science. Do you want to treat people? Do you want to do research. Do you like the biology side more (that would be neuropsychology which=AWSOME). Considering these factors, my advice would be find a good uni in your own country, finish a year or 2 and then, when you know what you exactly want, go look for an exchange program. Uni’s generally have a lot of exchange programs.

        • Ahh, sorry I can’t help you there. I’m sure somebody browsing the comments will be able to help though!

  30. Simon and Martina have made some videos talking about the availability of vegan food in Korea and it doesn’t seem particularly easy to find. It is possible though, it would seem. I’d suggest just typing “eatyourkimchi vegan” into YouTube and going through what comes up. I’d link you to specific things, but it’s the middle of the night and I have something due tomorrow.

  31. Does anyone have any information about the international student dorms at Dongguk University? I’ll be going to Seoul in the fall and would really appreciate some more information about rules and such in the dorm! Thanks!

  32. What if you have a friend in Korea and they let you stay with them?? I want to try the short-term program first to try it out. Also did you have to pay for your own plane ticket there when you first started and then was reimbursed or not?

    Also: HAPPY BIRTHDAY MARTINA!!!!! YOU ARE AWESOME AND I HOPE YOU HAVE MANY MORE WONDERFUL BIRTHDAYS TO COME!!!

    • I’m not sure about all schools, but I know when applying for exchange at Ewha there’s a section for applying for residence, and if you don’t require residence they just want you to give them the address you’re staying at so they know you have accommodations or can contact you or whatever else they would need that for. It shouldn’t be a problem for you to stay with a friend – there’s no requirement that you stay in residence.

    • Pretty sure you have to buy your own plane tickets to go to Univ out there. However, if you are going to teach you buy it and the school reimburses you. I’m having the same idea as you though!

  33. I need to study in Korea. I need to make this happen. My life would be complete.

  34. Leigh’s dorm had so many rules! Not all dorms are like this, though. When I was an exchange student at Korea University, I lived in an international student dorm which had barely any rules. There was no curfew, no house points/demerit system, no checking in or out guests or yourself, and you didn’t have to ask to stay out during the night. While floors and elevators were gender segregated, there were plenty of common areas to meet with friends or people of the opposite sex. As long as you weren’t sleeping on the couches in those areas at night, you wouldn’t get kicked out.

    I had friends that lived in the non-international student dorms at KU and those dorms did have curfews; however, I’m pretty sure the curfew policy was not nearly so strict as the one Leigh describes. They didn’t have to tell anyone they would be out for the whole night, and they couldn’t be evicted for losing too many points. If they missed curfew, they simply had to wait for the dorm to open back up again at 5 AM.

    • A non-international student dorm, I assume you mean Frontier House? That’s all that’s left now so if I went dorms it would have to be there.

      I’m not looking forward to having a roommate, no kitchen, curfews etc. I’d rather have a smaller place all to myself .

      I was going to go with a goshiwon from somewhere like here http://goshipages.com/ , but Leigh said not to arrange it beforehand? I’d feel a lot better if I arranged something beforehand, it’s only 6 weeks, surely it cant be so bad it’s unliveable?

      • My friend did live in Frontier House since it’s the biggest, but there are at least 2-3 other dorms that are mostly regular students. Near KU, the most popular places are Allive and Rachel Livingtel. Guest House just opened up, too, and it’s basically right next to Rachel. My friends lived in Guest House and it was pretty nice. Anam Hostel is super close to campus, but it’s pretty horrible.

        Honestly, I think you should arrange something before coming to Korea. I would feel uncomfortable if I showed up in a foreign country where I couldn’t speak the language and then expected to house hunt right when I get there. I would be too worried about going out on my own, getting food, etc.

        You should check out this Reddit thread: http://www.reddit.com/r/korea/comments/2417uu/student_accommodation_for_korea_university/

        I am user leetaemin; I wrote quite a lot about all the goshiwons! The only thing thing I don’t recommend in that thread is the top comment that says to use Ai Travellers Korea – that place is super overpriced and it’s not very close to campus.

  35. These dorms sound soooo much better than the ones I stayed at in China. In China, I lived in a legit Chinese dorm. Four people in a room and a desk below the bed, that was it. Also, the bathrooms were unclean and the cleaning ladies never did their job so we had an outbreak of the swine flue.
    The second time was better, but we did have curfew. If you came in too late they would lock the gate. And then you were instructed to yell for the guard to come open the gate for you.
    I am going to Yonsei this summer and I am more worried about the type of bathrooms they have in their dorms. I am also worried about how updated their kitchen and washer is. If someone could tell me that that would be great. I will be living at the Global House.

  36. First of all … to martina; HAPPY BIRTHDAY MARTINA! <3 < Please! if someone could help me with this I would appreciate it a lot ! I love art and the Korean culture if you don't believe me haha feel free to check my fb page and my Instagram ,,, you will see how much I love to paint <3 ( FB; Marianela's Art) ( Instagram; Nelioirdaz_illustration )

    thank youuuu <3

  37. Happy birthday Martina! May it be sparkly and filled with puppies xx

  38. Watch one episode of the Korean Drama ‘Reply 1994′ to get an idea of old school student home-stay life.

  39. Yaaay Happy Birthday Martina! And thanks so much Leigh for imparting your much needed wisdom upon us hopefuls!

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