Venues 2021

The greater part of the open air snow occasions were held in the district of Pyeongchang, while a portion of the elevated skiing occasions occurred in the adjoining province of Jeongseon. The indoor ice occasions were held in the close by city of Gangneung.

Pyeongchang (mountain group)

The Alpensia Sports Park in Daegwallyeong-myeon, Pyeongchang, was the focal point of the 2018 Winter Olympics.[18][19] It was home to the Olympic Stadium,[20] the Olympic Village and the greater part of the outside sports settings.

Alpensia Ski Jumping Center – ski bouncing, Nordic consolidated, snowboarding (large air)  tremplin-numerique

Alpensia Biathlon Center – biathlon

Alpensia Cross-Country Skiing Center – crosscountry skiing, Nordic consolidated

Alpensia Sliding Center – luge, bobsleigh, skeleton

Yongpyong Alpine Center – high skiing (slalom, goliath slalom)

Also, an independent outside sports setting was situated in Bongpyeong-myeon, Pyeongchang:

Phoenix Snow Park – free-form skiing, snowboarding

Another independent outside sports scene was situated in adjoining Jeongseon province:

Jeongseon Alpine Center – high skiing (downhill, super-G, consolidated)

Gangneung (beach front group)

The Gangneung Olympic Park, in the neighborhood of Gyo-dong around there, incorporates four indoor games settings, all in nearness to each other.

Gangneung Hockey Center – ice hockey (men’s opposition)

Gangneung Curling Center – twisting

Gangneung Oval[20] – long track speed skating

Gangneung Ice Arena – short track speed skating, figure skating

What’s more, an independent indoor games setting was situated in the grounds of Catholic Kwandong University.

Kwandong Hockey Center – ice hockey (ladies’ opposition)


Ticket costs for the 2018 Winter Olympics were declared in April 2016 and tickets went marked down in October 2016. Occasion tickets went in cost from ₩20,000 South Korean won (approx. US$17) to ₩900,000 (~US$772) while tickets for the opening and shutting functions went from ₩220,000 (~US$189) to ₩1.5 million (~US$1287). The specific costs were resolved through statistical surveying; around half of the tickets were relied upon to cost about ₩80,000 (~US$69) or less, and tickets in sports that are generally obscure around there, for example, biathlon and luge, were made less expensive to support participation. Paradoxically, figure skating and the men’s ice hockey gold-award game conveyed the most costly tickets of the Games.[21]

Starting at 11 October 2017, homegrown ticket deals for the Games were accounted for to be moderate. Of the 750,000 seats dispensed to South Koreans, just 20.7% had been sold. Worldwide deals were more positive, with 59.7% of the 320,000 distributed tickets sold.[22][23] However, starting at 31 January 2018, 77% of all tickets had been sold.[24]

The Games

Opening service


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