In the past week or so, we have eaten so many chicken wings we should be able to fly home all by ourselves.
This is my first time in Korea and after flying in to Incheon airport, we headed directly to our accommodation here in Pyeongchang.
That makes me woefully unprepared to make any telling observations about the North Korean situation, or what life is like for people in this land.
Our working bubble revolves around the Kiwi athletes and their pursuit to break the winter Olympic medal drought that spans back to 1992.
But what is apparently clear is that Koreans love eating.
Kimchi is also synonymous with Korea and we've found it in a few varieties: cabbage or silverbeet, spicy and delicious.
The Korean BBQ is world famous and seriously no pigs are safe here.
The pork belly and the pork hock are specialities, sometimes smothered in goodness, other times with a stone grill for you cook it yourself, sitting cross legged at low tables. It is a fun communal setting.
But the chicken: what isn't there to love? Chicken is a staple of this nation, and is devoured with gusto by locals and tourists alike.
We are reliably informed that the key is the double batter. It is coated in flour and egg and spices, but then dipped a second time before being plunged into hot oil.
Whatever the secret, it works.
The result is not greasy, just delicious.
And yes, we are getting our five plus a day. More, in fact - on one night out, I tried fried chicken done six different ways. Thankfully all the nutritional information was in Korean - some things you are better off not knowing.
But that chilli chicken, drenched in all sorts of spicy goodness, accompanied by pickles and other tasty tidbits, was like culinary nirvana.
And the lesson from all this?
There is only one KFC - Korean fried chicken.
That's the gold medal, right there.
Other observations from life in South Korea:
1. Koreans love their pimped out buses. Their interiors are shrines of neon and LEDs - fabulous!
2. Koreans love speed skating - their enthusiasm and fervour for the sport is rivalled only by the Dutch.
3 Korea is "koreezing", as signs have proclaimed. Minus 20 with a wind straight from Siberia that smacks you right in the chops.
4. Some breakfast places serve baked beans with diced carrots in it. This is a crime against cookery.
5. Koreans love steel chopsticks, Eco friendly, sturdy, easy for visitors to manoeuvre.
David Di Somma is in South Korea reporting on the Winter Olympics for Newshub.