King Gyeongdeok of Silla built Woljeonggyo in the 19th year of his reign. 1000 years later and the bridge was rebuilt from the few surviving ruins. Today, it a fraction of its original size (60km) but still magnificent. Ironically, there are less people at Woljeonggyo during the day than the night, so if you want a quiet, secluded experience, go in the daytime. In the daytime, you can truly appreciate the bold colours of every pillar and beam. It is also a fantastic view spot and a romantic spot to watch the sunset. The illuminated bridge, ocean blue sky and the moonlight reflected on the river below is simply breath-taking. With the dark backdrop and bright lights, this small restoration was able to echo the image of the long, fortified bridge that stood here centuries ago. K Drama fans may recognise Woljeonggyo bridge from The King: Eternal Monarch (2020). Additionally, you can access Kyochon Hanok Village easily from here, located just beside the bridge. It isn’t as big as Seoul’s Hanok Villages, but its still beautiful and you can see it all in a short time. There are many restaurants and cafes here, as well as the remains of a genuine Confucian school.