Teach English in Korea
South Korea: Elementary, Middle, and High School English
Location: Icheon, Suwon, Seoul, Goeson
Housing : 10mins walking from the school
Standard benefits: $2000/month, free airfare, free housing, bonus, 20 days paid vacation, 1/2 medical
-Native Speaker of English
-Citizens of US, UK, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and South Africa
– Finish at least 12+ years of education, B.A in Education
• Strong communication, presentation and organizational skills
• Dynamic and creative approach to training
• Openness to web-based, blended and live instruction
-Minimum: 120 Hour-TESOL Certificate (Inquire about training)
Benefit varies on countries of interest, level of education, and other qualifications
-Teaching experience preferred, but not mandatory
Please send resume, intended contract start date, and country of interest to Brandon, Account Manager at MEG at: [email protected]
Korea is one of the top countries for teaching English abroad. Korea is a very clean and advanced country with great transportation, technology and quality of life. There are thousands of teaching jobs available in all parts of Korea. Koreans, despite being taught English grammar in elementary school, often lack English conversation ability. This has created a huge demand for native English speaking teachers. Young Korean adults are often highly motivated to learn English because many are required to take the TOEIC exam to apply for jobs. … Read More
If your primary goal in teaching English abroad is to save money, then Korea is likely the best country to be. Average salaries are about 20 percent less than Japan, however in Korea, a free apartment and a one month salary bonus at the end of a year contract are offered in addition to your regular salary. In Japan, you would be responsible for paying for your own accommodations. With your apartment provided your largest expenditure will be on food and entertainment. … Read More
In order to teach legally in Korea, you will need have an employer sponsor a work visa. It is possible to come to Korea without a job on a tourist visa, however once you find a sponsoring school, you will have to leave the country in order to get a valid work visa. … Read More
Interviews with English Teachers in South Korea
Interview with Sharon Demant, teaching English in South Korea.
Interview with Nomadic Samuel, teaching English in South Korea.
Interview with Jordan Lunan, teaching English in South Korea.
Interview with Simon & Martina Stawski, teaching English in South Korea.
Interview with David Deubelbeiss, teaching English in South Korea.