<Anchor> It has
already reached the threshold of winter, but the traces of the typhoon last summer remain on the east coast.
Garbage from the beach is still piled up, and the broken roads have not been properly restored.
This is G1 Haengwon Baek.
There is a high pile of garbage in the vacant lot.
Twigs and styrofoam, broken refrigerators, and trash are all tangled up.
It's so much that you wonder where it all came from.
The situation is similar to other beaches.
All trash was created during the typhoon Maisak and Highsun, which struck the east coast in early September, but the amount is so large that they are still not being cleaned up even after three months have passed.
Disposal has been delayed because government expenses have only been lowered in the middle of last month and there are limited companies that can dispose of garbage.
[Yangyang-gun official: It was urgent in order, but we cleaned it up first.
Since there are only 5 companies, it is impossible within 30 days to clear all 11 areas.] It
is not just garbage.
Stairs and water lines that were swept away by the valley water have fallen and are left broken.
The collapsed valley embankments and roads have only completed emergency repair, and as most of the damage repair costs are settled in the next year's budget, full-scale damage restoration is expected to begin next year.
In Gangneung City, 178 public facilities were damaged by two typhoons, and the current port recovery rate is only 5%.
[Typhoon-affected area residents: It is dangerous to pass by, it is scary that the wheel may fall out when driving there.]
Two typhoons have passed since only two days, but the aftereffects of the residents are long and deep.
(Video coverage: Jo Eun-ki G1)