1. Wide pan of Panmunjom where South Korea and North Korea directly face each other at the Joint Security Area (JSA)
2. Mid of North Korean soldier
3. Mid of South Korean military police standing on South Korean side of Panmunjom
4. Mid of North Korean soldier standing by the North Korean military post
5. Close of North Korean soldier
6. Mid then zoom out of South Korean soldier and North Korean side behind with North Korean soldier standing
7. Close of North Korean soldier
8. Mid of North Korean soldier looking towards South Korean side
9. Wide of Panmunjom
10. Close of North Korean flagpole located on the North Korean side
11. Wide of North Korean town, seen from South Korea
12. Medium of foreigner visitors looking through telescopes at the observatory in South Korea
13. Close of visitors and North Korean side of border behind
14. SOUNDBITE: (English) Gileon Graun, tourist, soldier from St. Louis in USA:
"They have so many beautiful natural resources, a beautiful country, beautiful people, and I know that their hearts are generally good. I just pray to God every day that something better happens for them."
15. SOUNDBITE: (Korean) Park Jin-young, tourist, company employee from South Korea:
"They say North Korea is suffering from food shortages, but we should not be helping North Korea if it continues to provoke us. Everything depends on North Korea''s actions."
16. Mid of North Korean town''s tower
17. Wide of North Korean town
18. Wide of South Korean town and North Korean town
19. Mid of Kaesong Industrial District
20. Wide pan from Kaesong Industrial District to North Korean town
Tourists were given rare access to the border between the two Koreas, known as the Joint Security Area (JSA), on Wednesday.
South and North Korean soldiers were seen guarding their respective sides of the Demilitarised Zone (DMZ) at the truce village of Panmunjom, on a tour sponsored by United States Forces Korea for foreign tourists and visitors.
The border area was quiet on Wednesday morning, even though tension remains high between the two countries after North Korea unilaterally kicked out South Korean workers staying at its Diamond Mountain resort and confiscated South Korean enterprises'' properties remaining in the area.
One American soldier visiting Panmunjom said "I just pray to God every day that something better happens for them."
But a visiting South Korean worker said that his country "should not be helping North Korea if it continues to provoke us. Everything depends on North Korea''s actions."
North Korea expelled all remaining South Korean workers last week from a stalled joint tourism resort in the North, putting what was once a symbol of inter-Korean cooperation in danger of collapse.
The two Koreas had launched joint tours at the scenic Diamond Mountain in 1998 as part of reconciliation efforts.
But the tours, which were a rare legitimate source of hard currency for the impoverished North, were suspended in 2008 after a North Korean guard fatally shot a South Korean tourist.
North Korea has called for the tours'' resumption, but South Korea demands that Pyongyang apologise for the death and allows a joint investigation.
North Korea responded by vowing to open the resort to international investors.
This week, the country ordered all South Koreans to leave the resort within 72 hours and announced it would scrap all South Korean assets there.
The two Koreas are still technically at war because their conflict in the 1950s ended with an armistice, not a peace treaty.