(Minghui.org) Continued from Part 1

Chunmei, another Falun Gong practitioner, recently started clarifying the truth at Yongduam Rock, a well-known sightseeing spot on Jeju Island.

Chunmei started practicing Falun Gong in 1996. She later married and immigrated to South Korea.

“For a number of reasons, I was not diligent in cultivation during those years,” she said with some regret.

Recently, Chunmei decided to change the situation. “I have benefited so much from Falun Gong. Now, seeing Chinese people poisoned by the hate propaganda from the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) for so many years, I need to step forward and tell them the truth,” said Chunmei.

It was not an easy process. At first, her husband could not understand why she wanted to do this. Chunmei explained to him that because the CCP had done so many bad deeds, especially persecuting Falun Gong, anyone associated with the party is doomed with a risky future unless they renounce it. After understanding the significance of what Chunmei wanted to do, her husband became supportive.

On her first day at Jeju Island, however, only one person quit the CCP. “It was a learning experience,” she said, “I was not in my best state that day, because I was a little homesick.”

The situation has improved greatly. By the end of that first week, 47 people at Jeju Airport quit the CCP and its affiliated organizations in the morning, and four people at Yongduam Rock Park did the same in the afternoon.

As Chunmei spoke with a Minghui correspondent, a Chinese girl came by. Chunmei said hello to her and started chatting with her. After learning more about Falun Gong and why the CCP is persecuting it, the young woman gladly agreed to quit the Communist Youth League and the Young Pioneers, two affiliations of the CCP.

Top row: Yongduam Rock, cart containing Falun Gong materials, Chinese tourists, tourists reading materials.Bottom row: After Chunmei chatted with a Chinese girl, the young woman agreed to quit the Communist Youth League and the Young Pioneers, two junior programs of the CCP.

Ms. Liu and Mr. Park, who both volunteer at the tour site, feel that their efforts are not enough. “There are so few practitioners, but some many Chinese tourists here. If we had 30 diligent practitioners here, we could talk to more than 700 people every day.”

Ms. Liu has contacted more practitioners and asked them to join them, “so that a larger number of Chinese tourists will have the opportunity to know the truth.”