Korean Translation Translator in Leeds UK

Korean Translation in Leeds – Segem Consulting | Korean Translators

Welcome to Our Korean Translation Office – Leeds Branch

Our Korean translators in our Leeds branch can perform Korean to English or English to Korean translation services in professional and prompt timing

Contact us or call us on 0161-9734167 or 07590-411402 for a free quotation.

Segem Consulting is a full-service provider of Korean translation services designed to meet business, professional, and personal needs. Our services are designed in conjunction with our clients to meet the specific requirements of client projects. Below is a description of our most requested services. However, we are always happy to accommodate any additional services you need, even if they are not listed here. Just let us know so we can start working together.


Korean Translation Translator in Leeds UK


[div class="approved" class2="typo-icon"]Industry Expertise Across the Business Spectrum


Software/Website Localisation

Interpreter Services

Personal Documents and Corporate Documents/[/div]


We are proud of ourselves because we offer

[list class="bullet-check"][li]Reliable Work[/li]
[li]Simultaneous and Consecutive Korean Interpreting[/li]
[li]Prompt Turnaround[/li]
[li]Professional Korean Translation Services[/li][/list]


A Korean Translator Explains – Korean Table Etiquette and How Koreans Eat

by Miss Lee, Korean translator, Leeds Branch, Korean Translation Services by Segem Consulting

Our Korean translator Miss Lee in our Korean translation office in Leeds branch tell us about how Koreans eat and the things you should do and shouldn’t do.

[list class="bullet-check"][li]Do pour drinks for others if you notice that their glasses are empty. It is polite to use both hands when pouring.[/li]
[li]Most people use a spoon for the rice and soup, and chopsticks for the side dishes.[/li]
[li]Knives are not used at the table, so if you’re trying to cut something and your spoon or chopsticks are not up to the job, ask for a knife or scissors.[/li][/list]

Our Korean translator Miss Lee in Leeds Korean translation branch thinks it is very important to know about Korea  The custom in Korea is that the host pays for everything and if you are invited out by Korean colleagues or friends, you will find it difficult to pay the bill or even contribute towards it. Going Dutch is quite rare. Arguing about who should have the honour of paying the restaurant bill is a common scene at the cashier’s desk.

A traditional Korean meal (breakfast, lunch and dinner) typically consists of meat, seafood or fish, which is served at the same time as soup, rice and a collection of dipping sauces and banchan (side dishes, such as kimchi, shellfish, acorn jelly, quail eggs and cold vegetables). Meals are usually eaten communally, so side dishes are placed in the centre of the table and diners eat a bit from one dish, a bite from another, a little rice, a sip of soup and so on.

At some traditional restaurants, diners sit on cushions on the floor (the ondol heating system is beneath). Before stepping up, always remove your shoes. Nowadays most restaurants have a table-and-chairs option.
Nearly every restaurant in Seoul serves bottled or filtered water free of charge when you arrive.

Usually every diner is presented with good old water (mul), bottled or filtered, when they first arrive. Beer, soju (the local firewater) and variously flavoured rice wines are often drunk with meals.

Medicinal tea may be served after the meal. Nokcha (green tea) is grown in the southern provinces. Other teas not made from the tea plant include boricha (barley tea), insamcha (ginseng tea), omijacha (berry tea) and yujacha (citron tea). For a country with a tea tradition, Korea has taken to coffee in a big way. Decaf drinkers may be out of luck but it never hurts to ask.

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