Visit time Tuesday to Sunday... From 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. There is a monetary culture lecture on the second and fourth Saturdays of each month at eleven o'clock in the morning... There will be an economic lecture on the second and fourth Saturdays of each month at 2 p.m.
Great learning experience. The museum is filled with history and fun activities such as photo booths and stamps.
It's located in the Bank of Korea. Come from the open cave and you'll be there in a minute. It's the building opposite the New World. It shows not only the knowledge of Korean banks and currencies, but also the various currencies of the world. Think it over carefully, and it's very rewarding. There are many other links that children like. On weekends, many teachers and families come to study with their children. At present, it is the period of Pingchang Winter Olympic Games, and there are corresponding special exhibitions of Winter Olympic currency. After visiting, I learned that the Commemorative Banknote of the Winter Olympic Games was the first one in Korea.
The Bank of Korea Monetary and Financial Museum mainly shows the development of Korean banking system and Korean won over the years. It is interesting to see the process of making money. Besides most Korean won, we can also see the introduction of many other countries'coins.
Located near the entrance of branch B of Line 2, the main building of the Korean Bank has a history of more than 100 years. It is now open to the public as a monetary and financial museum, where you can see all kinds of currencies, as well as some commemorative coins issued by Korea on the anniversary day, and learn about the history of world currencies. It's worth it.
There are few things that I love more than when things make sense. The National Museum of Korea is one of those kinds of places. From the maps on the walls to the visible signage in multiple languages to the chronological placement of the exhibits, the National Museum of Korea has set out to make sure that it's visitors understand what is going on and why. Yet, it isn't just the organization that left me impressed with this museum, it's the aura that it leaves. The National Museum of Korea is massive. However, it isn't like Forever 21 where there is an inundation of mess. There is enough space to breathe to think and to learn. There is also a pond and park in the front yard with plenty of seating space. This is hands down one of the best museums I have been to. If you're interested in Korean culture, you should definitely make your way there.
Set on the grounds of the Gyeongbok Palace is the grand National Folk Museum featuring comprehensive exhibitions that portray the History of Korean People, The Korean Way of Life, and the Life Cycle of Koreans. The museum and its gardens are beautiful, picturesque and worth the visit.
If you are interested in money, economy and history, this museum is worth visiting. It's for adults, although some teenagers may like it. It is recommended to rent audio circuit headphones, exhibitions on the history of the Korean banking system, and the way many currencies look over time. My favorite exhibit is about counterfeiting and other money-related crimes.
The Monetary and Financial Museum opened by the Bank of Korea is the only exhibition hall in South Korea related to money and finance. It has many historic coins, including the first one in South Korea. The museum is two stories high, formerly the old home of the Bank of Korea, which has a history of nearly 100 years. It has a very high appreciation value and is worth visiting.