Here is the second largest siza volcanic mountain after Gunsan. There is a circular arc about 250 meters around the top, but there is not always water.
On the summit of Oreum remains the remains of a Hwapo(Canon) facility that was set up by the Japanese military during the Japanese colonial era, and on the middle of the southern slope has a spring.
There’s the Hanbalk Reservoir at the northern foot of Eoseungsaeng Oreum. The water from Eosungsaeng, a famous mountain for raising the horse, gathers in the valley.
You Might Like These POST too! - Seopjikoji: Walking along the Jeju island green sea - Seongsan Ilchulbong: UNESCO World Heritage - Udo Island: Udo Maritime Park, Shaped of Cow - [Jeju Travel] Jeju Olle Trail 7th Course_Oedolgae Rock - [Jeju Travel] God-given stone pillars_Jusangjeolli Cliff
This is the slowest hiking trail among the Halla Mountain trails, which connects to the entrance of Eorimok, which is good for family visits.
It is easy to mistake to think this is the ridge of Mt. Halla, but it is 1,176 meters high, the highest among the oreum with a single crater.
It is popular as a light hiking course for about an hour to enjoy the panorama of Jeju on behalf of Mt. Halla, which is often restricted by the weather.
In particular, the water supply area in Jeju lies wide to the northwest. As a specialty of Jeju, the most famous horse of the Joseon Dynasty was born, and it was named ‘Eoseungsaeng’ meaning ‘A horse dedicated to the king’.
From the entrance to the top through wood stairs, anyone can easily climb it, and the view from the top is a spectacular view of the vast expanse of Jeju’s coast using Mt. Halla as a folding screen.
Gugugok, which is placed Ninety-nine basalt strange rocks and bizarre stones and beautiful scenery of the Cheonhwangsa temple have a hideous concrete structure that breaks my heart.
Near the summit of Eoseungsaeng Oreum, Jeju Island at the end of World War II was designated as the Japanese last battleground for mainland defense and left the Tochka, a military facility set up by the Japanese colonial government, untouched.