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[4K] Seoul Night Walk on Cheonggyecheon Stream and Food Street Korea 서…

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작성자 Seoul Walker 작성일20-11-26 00:00 조회4회 댓글0건

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안녕하세요 여러분, 서울워커 입니다. ‍♂️
오랜만이에요! 오늘은 비온 뒤 흐린 서울의 밤입니다. 우리는 광화문역 5호선 지하철역에서 나와 청계천을 따라 걸은 뒤 젊음의 거리의 밤을 걸어봅니다. 그리고 다시 광화문역으로 돌아옵니다. 현재 서울 및 수도권은 사실상 3단계에 준하는 코로나 사회적거리두기가 진행되고 있습니다. 3차 대유행이 본격화되었다고 해요. 늘 어디서든 건강을 위해 마스크 착용하시고 모두들 행복한 금요일 하루 되세요!

촬영일자: 2020년 11월
날씨: 비온 뒤 흐림
기온: 12℃

아침 7시 당신의 하루를 저의 영상과 함께 시작합시다!
영상이 마음에 드셨다면 다음 영상을 위해 구독과 좋아요, 알림 설정 부탁드립니다.
그럼 오늘도 행복한 하루 되세요!

Hello my friends, I'm Nathan, Seoul Walker
I missed you! Today, let's walk the streets of Seoul on a cloudy night after rain. We are going to walk along the Cheonggyecheon stream after exiting the subway station of Gwanghwamun Station (Line 5), and then walk the food street called Street of Youth. After that, we come back to Gwanghwamun Station. Thanks for walking with me, take care!

Filmed: November 2020
Weather: Rainy
Temperature: 12℃ / 53℉

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The video is uploaded at 7am (⏱LA 3pm, Mexico City 5pm, NYC 6pm, São Paulo 7pm, Buenos Aires 7pm, London 11pm / Paris 12am, Roma 12am, Москва́ 1am, New Delhi 4am, Jakarta 5am, HCM 5am, Sydney 8am) in Korea time.

Cheonggyecheon (Hangul: 청계천, Korean pronunciation: [t͡ʃʰʌŋ.gje.t͡ʃʰʌn]) is a 10.9-kilometre-long (6.8 mi), modern public recreation space in downtown Seoul, South Korea. The massive urban renewal project is on the site of a stream that flowed before the rapid post-war economic development caused it to be covered by transportation infrastructure. The $900 million project initially attracted much public criticism but, since opening in 2005, has become popular among residents and tourists.

In July 2003, then-Seoul mayor, Lee Myung-bak, initiated a project to remove the elevated highway and restore the stream. It was a major undertaking since the highway had to be removed and years of neglect and development had left the stream nearly dry. 120,000 tons of water were to be pumped in daily from the Han River, its tributaries, and groundwater from subway stations. There were safety problems due to the deteriorated concrete. Still, restoration of Cheonggyecheon was deemed important as it fit in with the movement to re-introduce nature to the city and to promote a more eco-friendly urban design. Other goals of the project were to restore the history and culture of the region, which had been lost for 30 years, and to revitalize Seoul's economy.

The Seoul Metropolitan Government established several organizations to oversee the successful restoration of Cheonggyecheon: the Cheonggyecheon Restoration Project Headquarters for the control of the whole project; the Citizen's Committee for Cheonggyecheon Restoration Project for the management of conflict between the Seoul Metropolitan Government and the union of merchants; and the Cheonggyecheon Restoration Research Corps for the establishment and review of the restoration plan.

To address the consequent traffic problem, the Cheonggyecheon Restoration Project Headquarters established traffic flow measures in the downtown section affected by the restoration work and coordinated changes in the downtown traffic system based on the research of the Cheonggyecheon Restoration Research Corps.

The restoration of two historic bridges, Gwangtonggyo and Supyogyo, was also a contentious issue, as several interest groups voiced opinions on how to restore historical and cultural sites and remains and whether to replace the bridges or not.

The Cheonggyecheon restoration project had the purpose of preserving the unique identity of the natural environment and the historic resources in the CBD of Seoul, and to reinforce the surrounding business area with information technology, international affairs and digital industries. The plan encouraged the return of the pedestrian-friendly road network connecting the stream with traditional resources: Bukchon, Daehangno, Jungdong, Namchon, and Donhwamungil. This network system, named the CCB (Cheonggyecheon Culture Belt), tried to build the cultural and environmental basis of the city.

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