A deer stone, which is discovered generally in Mongolia and in some Central Asian nations, is exceptional landmark dating to the Bronze Age and the Early Iron Age. It is fixed diagonal stone, which has photos of the sun and moon at the top and enlivened with the picture of deer in the center. 

Category: History & Culture | Views: 77 | Added by: Admin | Date: 2021-05-01 | Comments (0)

Khoomii is Mongolian customary craftsmanship and a method of communicating the country's sense in music and verse. It is said that throat marking was concocted quite a while past yet the exact time isn't known. Khoomii has been in the focal point of specialists consideration and wording of throat singing has been clarified from various perspectives. A few researchers express that khoomii is impersonation of different sounds. 

Category: History & Culture | Views: 76 | Added by: Admin | Date: 2021-05-01 | Comments (0)

Generally, the Bankhar was an indivisible piece of the roaming herder's life. The conventional hello when moving toward a Mongolian ger is to say "Hold your canine!"  In Mongolia, Bankhar canines are believed to be "of a similar soul" as people, and canines are the solitary creatures that are given names. At the point when a Bankhar passes on, its remaining parts are normally positioned on top of a mountain so it is nearer to the divine beings and soul world, thus that individuals don't stroll over its bones.

Category: History & Culture | Views: 122 | Added by: Admin | Date: 2021-03-16 | Comments (0)

Mongolian individuals have adored pony hustling since days of yore. An entire framework for leading the challenges has created throughout the long term. In the races held during public celebrations, including Naadam, members are six age gatherings and the distances range from 10-26 kms. (Overall, and seven-year-old ones race for 25-26 km (15,5-16 miles). Besides, however, the distance changes from one rush to another contingent upon the outside of the race field in various areas. No exceptional tracks are readied, the ponies covering the distance in the steppe and bouncing over normal boundaries.

Category: History & Culture | Views: 78 | Added by: Admin | Date: 2021-03-04 | Comments (0)

The Mongols have long ancient times and most noteworthy history. The Huns, a group who lived in Central Asia from the third to the first century BCE, may have been predecessors of Mongolia. The Huns were an itinerant group and as indicated by European verifiable records, they were first revealed living east of the Volga River, in a region that was important for Scythia at that point; the Huns' appearance is related with the movement toward the west of an Iranian group, the Alans.

Category: History & Culture | Views: 70 | Added by: Admin | Date: 2021-03-01 | Comments (0)

A deel is a thing of customary apparel normally worn since hundreds of years prior among the Mongols and other traveling clans of Central Asia, including different Turkic people groups, and can be produced using cotton, silk, fleece, or brocade. The deel is still ordinarily worn by the two people outside significant towns, particularly by herders. In metropolitan territories, deels are generally just worn by older individuals, or on merry events. The deel seems like a caftan or an old European collapsed tunic. Deels ordinarily reach to beneath the wearer's knees and fan out at the base and are normally blue, olive, or burgundy, however there are deels in an assortment of different tones. 

Category: History & Culture | Views: 86 | Added by: Admin | Date: 2021-03-01 | Comments (0)

The National Museum of Mongolian History was established in 1991. It gives a superb outline of history and culture of Mongols from ages as ahead of schedule as the Stone Age and up to the cutting edge days. Among 15 thousand displays of the historical center are floor covering and silk things of the Hun time frame and calfskin boots of a Mongolian fighter of that time. 

Category: History & Culture | Views: 108 | Added by: Admin | Date: 2021-03-01 | Comments (0)

Amarbayasgalant Monastery or the "Religious community of Tranquil Felicity", is one of the three biggest Buddhist ascetic habitats in Mongolia. The religious community complex is situated in the Iven Valley close to the Selenge River, at the foot of Mount Büren-Khaan in Baruunbüren whole (locale) of Selenge Province in northern Mongolia. The closest town is Erdenet which is around 60 km toward the southwest. 

Category: History & Culture | Views: 54 | Added by: Admin | Date: 2021-02-25 | Comments (0)

The principal Buddhist sanctuaries of Mongolia were worked during the time of the Huns that started in the third century BC. From year 330 to year 550, during the time of the Nirun, Buddhism was the state religion and in excess of ten lords got privileged Buddhist titles. However Mongolian individuals were non-rehearsing, they continued after the old shamanic rehearses.

Category: History & Culture | Views: 164 | Added by: Admin | Date: 2021-02-25 | Comments (0)

It tends to be said fittingly that the historical backdrop of the Mongols was made by ponies. The Mongols used to fight bringing a greater number of ponies than men. Mongols had a pony armed force that came over just in one day when it was assessed 3 days. Mongolians made an instrument for their most dearest horse. Tovshuur, Ekhil, Tsoor, Khulsan khuur and the Morin khuur or horse head fiddle are exceptionally old stringed instrument. This instrument was initially made by the old Hunnu. The upper piece of the instrument is adorned with a pony's head, so it is known as a pony head fiddle. 

Category: History & Culture | Views: 49 | Added by: Admin | Date: 2021-02-18 | Comments (0)