An Orthodox Jewish group is to establish a presence at February's Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang to cater for visitors.
The sect, which sends emissaries around the world, has had a presence in South Korea since 2008, when Rabbi Osher and Mussy Litzman set up a branch there.
While most Jews in South Korea are either soldiers in the US army or Israeli diplomats and tourists, the numbers will greatly increase in February due to the influx of athletes, journalists and Olympic fans.
"Our goal is to make sure that every Jew coming to South Korea has a powerful Jewish experience and a place to feel at home," Rabbi Litzman told Chabad.org, the website for the Lubavitch movement.
The Litzmans intend to open a kosher restaurant in Pyeongchang and a kosher room in the Olympic village, as well as pre-packaging thousands of kosher meals.
The Chabad presence in the country will also increase, with eight multilingual rabbinical students due to help out.
Daily Jewish classes and seminars are planned in the Olympic Village.
At last year's Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Lubavitch opened a Jewish Community Centre, a temporary synagogue and four kosher concession stands, according to the Jewish Chronicle.
This was in order to help the tens of thousands of Jews who travelled to the Brazilian city for the Games.