기사 본문 영역

상세페이지

First Debate
입력 2011.10.11 (18:52) News Today
자동재생
동영상영역 시작
동영상영역 끝
[Anchor Lead]



The candidates in the October 26th by-election for Seoul mayor have held their first debate. Ruling party candidate Na Kyung-won has answered questions over her wealth while her independent opponent Park Won-soon has explained why he didn’t serve his mandatory military service.



[Pkg]



The candidates for Seoul mayor hold a heated discussion in their first policy debate. Ruling Grand National Party candidate Na Kyung-won pledged to protect Seoul from what she called "provocative forces." Her independent opponent Park Won-soon countered by blaming the ruling party for indulging in power over the last ten years. Na fought off doubts over her wealth. Park tried to clear the suspicion that he dodged the draft.



[Soundbite] Na Kyung-won (Seoul Mayoral Candidate, GNP): "The market price went up. So it appears that my wealth increased after I sold (the property.) But it’s virtually the same."



[Soundbite] Park Won-soon (Independent Seoul Mayoral Candidate): "It was common at that time for children to be adopted. So I don’t think it was illegal or expedient."



On North Korea’s sinking of a South Korean naval vessel last year, Park says he has firm and staunch views on national security. Turning to the 2009 deadly fire in a redevelopment area in Seoul’s Yongsan district, Na suggested reform of the financial compensation system for residents of areas subject to redevelopment. The two candidates will hold their second debate Tuesday evening on KBS.



Desert Meeting



[Anchor Lead]



Korea falls victim to yellow dust storms every year. But even for Korea, which has no desert of its own, global desertification is no longer an irrelevant issue. Changwon of South Gyeongsang Province became the first Asian city to host the United Nations Convention to Combat Desertification.



[Pkg]



This village in Minqin County in Gansu province, China is shrouded in a black sand storm. Its residents leave the village.



[Soundbite] (Resident): "The sand wind blows 39 days a year. Everything around is full of dust."



Chagan Lake in the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region is 24 times larger than Yeouido in Seoul. The lake dried up after a city was built in the area and a dam was installed to extract ground water.



The desertification rate in Asia has already reached 36 percent, the highest among the world’s continents. Korea spends 19 billion U.S. dollars annually on combating yellow dust storms that originate in China.



Korea became the first Asian country to host the U.N. Convention to Combat Desertification to raise awareness about the seriousness of desertification and discuss countermeasures.



[Soundbite] Lee Don-koo (UNCCD COP 10 President) : "With some three thousand officials from 194 countries participating, the convention will continue until October 21."



Summer Fruit



[Anchor Lead]



The shipping of autumn fruit has been postponed because of the abnormal warm spell in Korea. It’s October, but the traditional summer fruit grape is seeing higher demand than the apple.



[Pkg]



The city of Yeongcheon in North Gyeongsang Province is famous for grapes. Grape harvesting is in full swing despite the fall weather. Grapes have ripened later this year because of the abnormally cold weather early this year. But they’re sweeter this year because the weather this fall is clear and hot.



[Soundbite] Nam Byeong-gi (Grape Farmer): "The grapes are sweeter this year because the hot weather has lasted longer than before. The sweetness is 2-3 degrees higher."



The popularity of grapes has remained high into October.



[Soundbite] "They’re very sweet and tasty this year because of the dry and warm weather."



[Soundbite] "The apples aren’t ripe enough yet. We have to wait longer. The grapes taste better now."



The Campbell Early grape is the hit fruit item this year at this supermarket chain. Sales of the grape have surpassed those of apples, which had topped the chain’s fruit sales in the same period last year. The peach is another summer fruit that’s stayed popular in fall.



[Soundbite] Kim Yeong-jo (Staff Member, Supermarket Chain): "Summer fruits such as Campbell Early grapes and peaches are in high demand because hipping of fruits keeps getting postponed."



The Busa apple is the most popular apple breed among consumers. Shipments of the apple will likely begin around late this month.



Card Fees



[Anchor Lead]



Restaurant owners and taxi drivers have many complaints about high credit card commissions. The government is considering letting small-size establishments the right to refuse credit card payments for transactions which are under 10,000 won, or 8.5 U.S. dollars. The move, however, will likely spark criticism from consumers.



[Pkg]



A customer pays for his meal, which costs about nine dollars, with a credit card. Nine out of ten customers prefer to pay with their credit cards regardless of the amount.



[Soundbite] Lee Gang-sik (Restaurant Owner): "I only get 1,000 won (US$0.9) from selling a course meal costing 8,000 won. That’s less than 10 percent. But I also have to pay 2.7 percent in credit card commission."



Under the current law, those who don’t accept credit cards for small payments are subject to less than one year in jail or a fine of as much as 8,500 dollars.



Many establishments resent the law because of high credit card commissions and the excessive regulations. That’s why the government is considering lifting the ban on the denial of credit card payments for transactions worth less than 10,000 won, or 8.5 dollars. But consumers are unlikely to welcome that.



[Soundbite] "That could be very inconvenient because people don’t carry cash or coins with them."



Some say the government should instead lower credit card commissions for small establishments or exempt them from the commissions for low-value transactions.



Empty Classes



[Anchor Lead]



The number of elementary students in Korea is dropping due to the low birth rate. More classrooms remain empty even in cities due to lack of new elementary students. Many schools are complaining of financial and managerial difficulties.



[Pkg]



This is an elementary school in the southern Seoul suburb of Seongnam, Gyeonggi Province. The school is in an urban area but has just 12 classrooms from the first to sixth grades, or half the number five years ago. Fewer students than five years ago is the cause.



[Soundbite] Jeong Byeong-ho (Elementary School Principal): "With the number of students decreasing, we’re trying to attract more students by introducing a unique curriculum."



More than 1,000 students once attended this elementary school in Suwon, a city just south of Seoul. The school now has just 80 students.



The school had to build more classrooms several years ago due to the rising population in new residential areas. But many classrooms have remained empty since the number of students began dropping three years ago.



Korea’s low birth rate has caused the number of new students at elementary schools in Gyeonggi Province to fall more than 30,000 over the past four years. Fewer students have caused financial and managerial problems for elementary schools.



[Soundbite] Yang Gyeong-dae (Elementary School Teacher): "A drop in the number of students means a reduction in budgets. But the operation of small schools costs a similar amount of money to a big school."



Mergers of schools suffering from a serious shortage of students are under consideration.



Notorious Thief



[Anchor Lead]



A thief broke into a famous business figure’s house in an affluent district in Seongbuk-dong, Seoul. Police has announced a strong suspect who was a notorious thief who targeted only the houses of wealthy people 14 years ago.



[Pkg]



Seongbuk-dong in Seoul is an affluent neighborhood. Two weeks ago in this neighborhood, the house of a former minister who also served as a chairman of an insurance company was broken into. Stolen goods include jewelry and other precious gems, such as diamonds.



[Soundbite] (Police Official): "(You have nothing to say?) No, I can’t, since the investigation is currently underway."



The police believe that the thief is a man identified by his surname "Jeong." Jeong earned his fame as a notorious thief 14 years ago by targeting only the homes of businesspeople. Police are pointing their fingers at Jeong based on footage from a surveillance camera installed in the neighborhood. Jeong was seen in the video footage. Jeong was released three months ago after doing time in prison for having stolen hundreds of thousands of dollars from the houses of businessmen in 1997. Jeong’s older brother was his accomplice. Rare jewels were included in the items that were stolen by the Jeong brothers at that time. However, most of the victims were reluctant to reveal their identities and refused to get back their stolen goods.



[Soundbite] Jeong’s Older Brother (Voice Modified–1997): "We chose from a list of business people."



Police have an arrest warrant issued for Jeong and are trying to identify what he did on the day when the robbery took place.



New Seaweed



[Anchor Lead]



A new breed of brown seaweed has been developed for the first time in Korea. The breed has double the productivity of existing domestic breeds. The breakthrough is expected to cut royalty costs for growing foreign breeds and expand profits for seaweed farms.



[Pkg]



Brown seaweed is hauled from the clean blue sea. The stems are much longer and broader than the endemic domestic breed.



The National Fisheries Research and Development Institute has developed this new breed for the first time in Korea. Research and testing of the breed was begun in 2008. The three new breeds were developed by combining the strengths of brown seaweed native to Wando in South Jeolla Province, Ulsan and Jeju Island. Their productivity is double that of existing Korean breeds. Uses of the new breeds include processed seaweed, undried seaweed and ear shell feed. The harvest time varies by breed.



[Soundbite] Gwak I-cheol (Head, Korea Brown Seaweed Processing Assn.): "Through controlling the harvest time, we can continuously supply brown seaweeds for ear shell feed and produce them for other purposes as well, and activate the brown seaweed industry."



A marine plant breed protection policy will take effect in Korea next year. This will make the preservation of endemic breeds and the development of new ones more important.



[Soundbite] Hwang Il-gi (National Fisheries R&D Institute): "When using foreign breeds, costs such as royalties can occur. Accordingly, we urgently need to develop new superior domestic breeds."



The fisheries think tank will seek to develop more domestic breeds by 2015 and raise their market share to more than 90 percent.



Korean Quilting



[Anchor Lead]



Quilted works from Tongyeong, South Gyeongsang Province, is regarded as a masterpiece. Quilted materials from Tongyeong were used to make military uniforms for Korean soldiers in Japan’s invasion of the Korean Peninsula during the Joseon era. Foreign women who immigrated to Korea by marrying Korean men are learning the 400-year-old traditional Korean quilting skills, which is on the verge of extinction.



[Pkg]



A sewing machine forms a line of elaborate 0.3 millimeters stitches. This is a 400-year-old traditional Korean quilting skill developed in Tongyeong, South Gyeongsang Province. Cotton is placed between layers of cloths. The quilted materials are used to make comforters and bags. All of these skilled quilters are foreign woman who married Korean men and now live in Korea with their husbands.



[Soundbite] Dinh Thi Hau (Vietnamese): "I married a man in Tongyeong. I wanted to learn traditional quilting skills as the wife of a Korean man."



The ten foreign women have been learning the Tongyeong quilting skills for three years. Their quilting gains popularity due to their elaborate and modern designs. With an increase in sales, the quilters were recently designated as preliminary social entrepreneurs who are guaranteed with insurance benefits and the government-set minimum wages.



[Soundbite] Kang Bun-ae (Head, Quilted Materials Promotion Agency): "Fewer Korean women do Tongyeong quilting. The foreign women are taking up the slack."



There are now only 20 Tongyeong quilting experts left. The foreign wives of Korean men are inheriting the traditional Korean quilting skills.



Hair Tips



[Anchor Lead]



Many people complain about thinning hair in fall, when the weather is dry and there’s a big temperature gap between the night and the day. Here are some tips on keeping your hair thick.



[Pkg]



This woman worries about her hair loss, which has gotten more serious as the weather has cooled off. After she combs it, there are strands of hair all over the floor.



[Soundbite] "My hair is thin. So my hairstyle doesn’t look good, and I’m losing confidence."



She is in her late 30s. The hair is already thin on the top of her head. She is especially concerned when washing her hair.



Kim visits a doctor. A magnifier shows that her scalp is seriously dry and covered with dead skin cells. Her hair is far thinner than normal.



[Soundbite] Dr. Kim Nan-hui (Oriental Medicine): "Lots of strand of hair come out in fall, because many skin cells die due to the dry weather, while pores which expanded during summer shrink and the hair thins."



So in fall, hair loss is twice as serious as in other seasons.



But this woman is free from hair loss.



[Soundbite] "I’m in my late 40s. My hair stylist told me that (my hair) is still thick."



Here are some tips on keeping your hair healthy.



[Soundbite] "I made this shampoo."



Her first secret is her home-made shampoo. She dries a mixture of eight Oriental medicinal herbs at room temperature for a day. Then, she boils it for an hour and adds a surface-active agent to the liquid. This is natural home-made shampoo. Before shampooing, brushing your hair like this stimulates blood circulation in the head.



Another secret is how you apply shampoo. Don’t put the shampoo on directly, use your hands and massage the hair gently with your fingertips.



The most important part is a thorough rinse.



[Soundbite] "The most important part is to rinse off all residue."



Letting your wet hair dry naturally is said to be best. But when you are in a hurry and must blow dry, use the cool air setting.



Last, you need to eat protein-rich food and drink enough water.



[Soundbite] Dr. Kim Nan-hui (Oriental Medicine): "Fish like mackerel, which are rich in unsaturated fatty acid, are good. Vitamin-rich foods and food that contain lots of water are also helpful."



Don’t use a brush to massage your scalp, as it can do more harm than good. Instead, use your fingertips.



[Soundbite] Kwon Seon-gyeong (Hair Therapist): "It helps prevent hair loss, since it stimulates the provision of oxygen and blood circulation in the head."



Many people suffer from serious hair loss in the fall, but taking proactive action can help.
  • First Debate
    • 입력 2011-10-11 18:52:54
    News Today
[Anchor Lead]



The candidates in the October 26th by-election for Seoul mayor have held their first debate. Ruling party candidate Na Kyung-won has answered questions over her wealth while her independent opponent Park Won-soon has explained why he didn’t serve his mandatory military service.



[Pkg]



The candidates for Seoul mayor hold a heated discussion in their first policy debate. Ruling Grand National Party candidate Na Kyung-won pledged to protect Seoul from what she called "provocative forces." Her independent opponent Park Won-soon countered by blaming the ruling party for indulging in power over the last ten years. Na fought off doubts over her wealth. Park tried to clear the suspicion that he dodged the draft.



[Soundbite] Na Kyung-won (Seoul Mayoral Candidate, GNP): "The market price went up. So it appears that my wealth increased after I sold (the property.) But it’s virtually the same."



[Soundbite] Park Won-soon (Independent Seoul Mayoral Candidate): "It was common at that time for children to be adopted. So I don’t think it was illegal or expedient."



On North Korea’s sinking of a South Korean naval vessel last year, Park says he has firm and staunch views on national security. Turning to the 2009 deadly fire in a redevelopment area in Seoul’s Yongsan district, Na suggested reform of the financial compensation system for residents of areas subject to redevelopment. The two candidates will hold their second debate Tuesday evening on KBS.



Desert Meeting



[Anchor Lead]



Korea falls victim to yellow dust storms every year. But even for Korea, which has no desert of its own, global desertification is no longer an irrelevant issue. Changwon of South Gyeongsang Province became the first Asian city to host the United Nations Convention to Combat Desertification.



[Pkg]



This village in Minqin County in Gansu province, China is shrouded in a black sand storm. Its residents leave the village.



[Soundbite] (Resident): "The sand wind blows 39 days a year. Everything around is full of dust."



Chagan Lake in the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region is 24 times larger than Yeouido in Seoul. The lake dried up after a city was built in the area and a dam was installed to extract ground water.



The desertification rate in Asia has already reached 36 percent, the highest among the world’s continents. Korea spends 19 billion U.S. dollars annually on combating yellow dust storms that originate in China.



Korea became the first Asian country to host the U.N. Convention to Combat Desertification to raise awareness about the seriousness of desertification and discuss countermeasures.



[Soundbite] Lee Don-koo (UNCCD COP 10 President) : "With some three thousand officials from 194 countries participating, the convention will continue until October 21."



Summer Fruit



[Anchor Lead]



The shipping of autumn fruit has been postponed because of the abnormal warm spell in Korea. It’s October, but the traditional summer fruit grape is seeing higher demand than the apple.



[Pkg]



The city of Yeongcheon in North Gyeongsang Province is famous for grapes. Grape harvesting is in full swing despite the fall weather. Grapes have ripened later this year because of the abnormally cold weather early this year. But they’re sweeter this year because the weather this fall is clear and hot.



[Soundbite] Nam Byeong-gi (Grape Farmer): "The grapes are sweeter this year because the hot weather has lasted longer than before. The sweetness is 2-3 degrees higher."



The popularity of grapes has remained high into October.



[Soundbite] "They’re very sweet and tasty this year because of the dry and warm weather."



[Soundbite] "The apples aren’t ripe enough yet. We have to wait longer. The grapes taste better now."



The Campbell Early grape is the hit fruit item this year at this supermarket chain. Sales of the grape have surpassed those of apples, which had topped the chain’s fruit sales in the same period last year. The peach is another summer fruit that’s stayed popular in fall.



[Soundbite] Kim Yeong-jo (Staff Member, Supermarket Chain): "Summer fruits such as Campbell Early grapes and peaches are in high demand because hipping of fruits keeps getting postponed."



The Busa apple is the most popular apple breed among consumers. Shipments of the apple will likely begin around late this month.



Card Fees



[Anchor Lead]



Restaurant owners and taxi drivers have many complaints about high credit card commissions. The government is considering letting small-size establishments the right to refuse credit card payments for transactions which are under 10,000 won, or 8.5 U.S. dollars. The move, however, will likely spark criticism from consumers.



[Pkg]



A customer pays for his meal, which costs about nine dollars, with a credit card. Nine out of ten customers prefer to pay with their credit cards regardless of the amount.



[Soundbite] Lee Gang-sik (Restaurant Owner): "I only get 1,000 won (US$0.9) from selling a course meal costing 8,000 won. That’s less than 10 percent. But I also have to pay 2.7 percent in credit card commission."



Under the current law, those who don’t accept credit cards for small payments are subject to less than one year in jail or a fine of as much as 8,500 dollars.



Many establishments resent the law because of high credit card commissions and the excessive regulations. That’s why the government is considering lifting the ban on the denial of credit card payments for transactions worth less than 10,000 won, or 8.5 dollars. But consumers are unlikely to welcome that.



[Soundbite] "That could be very inconvenient because people don’t carry cash or coins with them."



Some say the government should instead lower credit card commissions for small establishments or exempt them from the commissions for low-value transactions.



Empty Classes



[Anchor Lead]



The number of elementary students in Korea is dropping due to the low birth rate. More classrooms remain empty even in cities due to lack of new elementary students. Many schools are complaining of financial and managerial difficulties.



[Pkg]



This is an elementary school in the southern Seoul suburb of Seongnam, Gyeonggi Province. The school is in an urban area but has just 12 classrooms from the first to sixth grades, or half the number five years ago. Fewer students than five years ago is the cause.



[Soundbite] Jeong Byeong-ho (Elementary School Principal): "With the number of students decreasing, we’re trying to attract more students by introducing a unique curriculum."



More than 1,000 students once attended this elementary school in Suwon, a city just south of Seoul. The school now has just 80 students.



The school had to build more classrooms several years ago due to the rising population in new residential areas. But many classrooms have remained empty since the number of students began dropping three years ago.



Korea’s low birth rate has caused the number of new students at elementary schools in Gyeonggi Province to fall more than 30,000 over the past four years. Fewer students have caused financial and managerial problems for elementary schools.



[Soundbite] Yang Gyeong-dae (Elementary School Teacher): "A drop in the number of students means a reduction in budgets. But the operation of small schools costs a similar amount of money to a big school."



Mergers of schools suffering from a serious shortage of students are under consideration.



Notorious Thief



[Anchor Lead]



A thief broke into a famous business figure’s house in an affluent district in Seongbuk-dong, Seoul. Police has announced a strong suspect who was a notorious thief who targeted only the houses of wealthy people 14 years ago.



[Pkg]



Seongbuk-dong in Seoul is an affluent neighborhood. Two weeks ago in this neighborhood, the house of a former minister who also served as a chairman of an insurance company was broken into. Stolen goods include jewelry and other precious gems, such as diamonds.



[Soundbite] (Police Official): "(You have nothing to say?) No, I can’t, since the investigation is currently underway."



The police believe that the thief is a man identified by his surname "Jeong." Jeong earned his fame as a notorious thief 14 years ago by targeting only the homes of businesspeople. Police are pointing their fingers at Jeong based on footage from a surveillance camera installed in the neighborhood. Jeong was seen in the video footage. Jeong was released three months ago after doing time in prison for having stolen hundreds of thousands of dollars from the houses of businessmen in 1997. Jeong’s older brother was his accomplice. Rare jewels were included in the items that were stolen by the Jeong brothers at that time. However, most of the victims were reluctant to reveal their identities and refused to get back their stolen goods.



[Soundbite] Jeong’s Older Brother (Voice Modified–1997): "We chose from a list of business people."



Police have an arrest warrant issued for Jeong and are trying to identify what he did on the day when the robbery took place.



New Seaweed



[Anchor Lead]



A new breed of brown seaweed has been developed for the first time in Korea. The breed has double the productivity of existing domestic breeds. The breakthrough is expected to cut royalty costs for growing foreign breeds and expand profits for seaweed farms.



[Pkg]



Brown seaweed is hauled from the clean blue sea. The stems are much longer and broader than the endemic domestic breed.



The National Fisheries Research and Development Institute has developed this new breed for the first time in Korea. Research and testing of the breed was begun in 2008. The three new breeds were developed by combining the strengths of brown seaweed native to Wando in South Jeolla Province, Ulsan and Jeju Island. Their productivity is double that of existing Korean breeds. Uses of the new breeds include processed seaweed, undried seaweed and ear shell feed. The harvest time varies by breed.



[Soundbite] Gwak I-cheol (Head, Korea Brown Seaweed Processing Assn.): "Through controlling the harvest time, we can continuously supply brown seaweeds for ear shell feed and produce them for other purposes as well, and activate the brown seaweed industry."



A marine plant breed protection policy will take effect in Korea next year. This will make the preservation of endemic breeds and the development of new ones more important.



[Soundbite] Hwang Il-gi (National Fisheries R&D Institute): "When using foreign breeds, costs such as royalties can occur. Accordingly, we urgently need to develop new superior domestic breeds."



The fisheries think tank will seek to develop more domestic breeds by 2015 and raise their market share to more than 90 percent.



Korean Quilting



[Anchor Lead]



Quilted works from Tongyeong, South Gyeongsang Province, is regarded as a masterpiece. Quilted materials from Tongyeong were used to make military uniforms for Korean soldiers in Japan’s invasion of the Korean Peninsula during the Joseon era. Foreign women who immigrated to Korea by marrying Korean men are learning the 400-year-old traditional Korean quilting skills, which is on the verge of extinction.



[Pkg]



A sewing machine forms a line of elaborate 0.3 millimeters stitches. This is a 400-year-old traditional Korean quilting skill developed in Tongyeong, South Gyeongsang Province. Cotton is placed between layers of cloths. The quilted materials are used to make comforters and bags. All of these skilled quilters are foreign woman who married Korean men and now live in Korea with their husbands.



[Soundbite] Dinh Thi Hau (Vietnamese): "I married a man in Tongyeong. I wanted to learn traditional quilting skills as the wife of a Korean man."



The ten foreign women have been learning the Tongyeong quilting skills for three years. Their quilting gains popularity due to their elaborate and modern designs. With an increase in sales, the quilters were recently designated as preliminary social entrepreneurs who are guaranteed with insurance benefits and the government-set minimum wages.



[Soundbite] Kang Bun-ae (Head, Quilted Materials Promotion Agency): "Fewer Korean women do Tongyeong quilting. The foreign women are taking up the slack."



There are now only 20 Tongyeong quilting experts left. The foreign wives of Korean men are inheriting the traditional Korean quilting skills.



Hair Tips



[Anchor Lead]



Many people complain about thinning hair in fall, when the weather is dry and there’s a big temperature gap between the night and the day. Here are some tips on keeping your hair thick.



[Pkg]



This woman worries about her hair loss, which has gotten more serious as the weather has cooled off. After she combs it, there are strands of hair all over the floor.



[Soundbite] "My hair is thin. So my hairstyle doesn’t look good, and I’m losing confidence."



She is in her late 30s. The hair is already thin on the top of her head. She is especially concerned when washing her hair.



Kim visits a doctor. A magnifier shows that her scalp is seriously dry and covered with dead skin cells. Her hair is far thinner than normal.



[Soundbite] Dr. Kim Nan-hui (Oriental Medicine): "Lots of strand of hair come out in fall, because many skin cells die due to the dry weather, while pores which expanded during summer shrink and the hair thins."



So in fall, hair loss is twice as serious as in other seasons.



But this woman is free from hair loss.



[Soundbite] "I’m in my late 40s. My hair stylist told me that (my hair) is still thick."



Here are some tips on keeping your hair healthy.



[Soundbite] "I made this shampoo."



Her first secret is her home-made shampoo. She dries a mixture of eight Oriental medicinal herbs at room temperature for a day. Then, she boils it for an hour and adds a surface-active agent to the liquid. This is natural home-made shampoo. Before shampooing, brushing your hair like this stimulates blood circulation in the head.



Another secret is how you apply shampoo. Don’t put the shampoo on directly, use your hands and massage the hair gently with your fingertips.



The most important part is a thorough rinse.



[Soundbite] "The most important part is to rinse off all residue."



Letting your wet hair dry naturally is said to be best. But when you are in a hurry and must blow dry, use the cool air setting.



Last, you need to eat protein-rich food and drink enough water.



[Soundbite] Dr. Kim Nan-hui (Oriental Medicine): "Fish like mackerel, which are rich in unsaturated fatty acid, are good. Vitamin-rich foods and food that contain lots of water are also helpful."



Don’t use a brush to massage your scalp, as it can do more harm than good. Instead, use your fingertips.



[Soundbite] Kwon Seon-gyeong (Hair Therapist): "It helps prevent hair loss, since it stimulates the provision of oxygen and blood circulation in the head."



Many people suffer from serious hair loss in the fall, but taking proactive action can help.
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