The Seoul Stop


Sinsa Park





Sinsa Neighborhood Park
신사 근린 공원


Sinsa Neighborhood Park

Sinsa Neighborhood Park isn't a big park, but it is a good one. It has a few simple athletic facilities available for public use. Additionally, the park has great walking trails considering how small the park actually is.

The Scouting Report

Badminton. A sport for all seasons. Whether it's ice badminton, spring badminton, summer badminton, or fall badminton, Sinsa Neighborhood Park has you covered. It offers four well-maintained badmintonn courts that are surrounded by pine trees (they look like pine trees...are they really???). Game on!


Gravel. It's tight, just like your hamstring if you don't do your stretches.


  • Four well-maintained badminton courts. Count em'. 4!
  • The courts are surrounded by a trees and a viewing area. This gives the courts a sense of isolation and seclusion
  • The courts don't get too crowded.
  • Although the courts are at a higher elevation, the trees provide an excellent windbreak.
  • It is close to a subway station.


  • Bathrooms and drinking fountains are not nearby. However, there are a few bushes.
Sinsa Neighborhood Park Badminton

Sinsa Neighborhood Park Badminton Courts

Things to Consider

The park itself is worth a look. Play some badminton after working out on the free weights or doing some yoga. Feel free to do something else, too.


Check out the Sinsa Neighborhood Park Badminton photo album to see more pictures.

How To Get There

Where: Seoul-si, Eunpyeong-gu, Sinsa-2-dong

From Line 6 - Saejeol Station (새절역):
-Walk out of exit 4 and make a u-turn. Walk straight for 20 meters and make your first right. Walk straight for 150 meters and you will find yourself in Sinsa Neighborhood Park.

Bus Stop:
-Saejeol Station, Soongsil High School Entrance (Bus Stop ID: 12-169, 12-176)
-Buses: 571, 753, 7018, 7021, 7730, 7714

To get to the badminton courts, take the first set of stairs on your right upon entering the park. There is also a map and signs that point towards the badminton courts. Just look for 밷민턴. Those are the Korean letters for badminton.

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Originally posted February 19, 2015
Updated October 20, 2015

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