So, you need an apostille - but there's two problems.
First, you're not even sure what that word means. Apostille, not apostle. We aren't getting biblical here ;)
Second, you have little to no idea how to go and about getting said apostille. Well don't worry! This guide was made with you in mind.
Welcome to Part 3 of my comprehensive guide on how to become a teacher with English Program in Korea (EPIK). The following is a step by step guide aimed at explaining and streamlining the apostille process.
I've been putting off this post for about two years now, because let's face it - the EPIK application process is not exactly a sexy topic. It's lengthy, convoluted, and includes several new vocabulary words. However, when I was applying, it was blogs that I found most helpful. So, I'd like to pay it forward.
In reality, the process of applying to EPIK is pretty simple. It's the paperwork that comes after your acceptance that gets super complicated. But, let's not get ahead of ourselves. This guide is a comprehensive guide to your EPIK application process - starting with the necessary requirements, and ending with tips and tricks that will help you ace your interview.
Now that it's finally spring, I've been trying to get out of the house more and see some sights I didn't make it to last year. As some of you know, I'll be leaving Korea at the end of August this year, and I want to see as much as I can before that time.
I even have a Korean bucket-list, and this site - the Daehan Green Tea Plantation in Boseong - has been on the list for quite a while. All the pictures I had seen looked so lush and beautiful, and better yet they were rumored to serve amazing green tea ice cream.
Now, I'm not saying I spent four hours in transit so I could eat delicious ice cream, but I'm not not saying that either...
A few months ago I wrote about fall, my second favorite season in Korea, but now winter is over (thank God) and it is time to talk about spring!! Spring is, without question, my favorite season in Korea. I won't lie, Korean winters are pretty much the worst - think grey, with extra grey, and a side of dark grey. Also, extremely cold.
When I lived in Colorado I was also not a huge fan of winter (I'm just not a cold weather person), but at least in Colorado it is still sunny with blue skies most days, and when it snows it's really quite stunning. Korean winter just doesn't really have an upside...
This being said, Korean spring is amazing! The air is usually crisp but not cold, the sun is out more often than not, and my personal favorite, all the flowers start to bloom.
From Thailand, to Korea, to Taiwan - 2014 was an amazing year of great new experiences and many valuable lessons.
Hidden in Seoul is a small village that is home to some of the most amazing street art I've ever seen. Check it out!
5 awesome ESL games! Your students will love them, and they are perfect for almost any skill-level.
How to prepare ramen in a way that won't break the bank, or the top button on your pants ;)
From indoor slippers, to drinking in the street... 20 of my best tips for easing your transition in Korean daily life :)
So, you want to teach English in Korea? Excellent! The first question you need to ask yourself is: EPIK vs Hagwon?
Grab your apple cider and fuzzy pajamas... Fall has officially fallen in Korea.
Everything you need to know about not freezing your ass off whilst living in Korea.
What you do and do not need for your first year in EPIK...
Everyone's a beginner sometimes...
See the world through my eyes!
5 awesome things to do in the lovely coastal city of Yeosu, Korea...
Travel isn't all lollipops and rainbows...
Beaches, beer, and so much mud ;)