https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1YicPE8oUcc

NOMADIC NAADAM
festival

Mongolian Naadam Festival consists of the Three Manly Games of the Mongols, namely, wrestling, archery, horse racing that nomads of Mongolia have practiced thousands of years. The Naadam is one of the 10 biggest festivals in the world along with Brazil’s Carnival, and India’s Diwali.

EAGLE HUNTERS
festival

Eagle Festival is annually held in October in Bayan-Ulgii Province. During the festival, Kazakh eagle hunters (Burkitshi) celebrate their heritage and compete to catch small animals such as foxes and hares with specially trained golden eagles, showing off their skills both of the birds and their trainers. In order to promote the winter tourism, the Eagle Festival has been held 9 times in Ulaanbaatar city and particular number of Kazakh eagle hunters bring their trained eagles to the city with the purpose of showing the eagle hunting, peculiar traditions and lifestyle of the Kazakh people.

MONGOLIAN LUNAR NEW YEAR
2018

It is a centuries-old celebration and one steeped in the Buddhist religion, though most Mongolians of all beliefs observe the day in some fashion. The main celebrations last for three days, from the day before to the day after the new moon, but some keep up the festivities for as long as two weeks. Tsagaan Sar comes in January or February, the date varying from year to year. The reason for this is that Mongolia uses a combination solar-lunar calendar, which keeps Tsagaan Sar firmly in mid-winter.

Thousand camels
festival

Camel Festival is annually held in 6-7th March and the event will take place in Dalanzadgad town of South Gobi. It’s an entertaining 2-day of event that features various contests related to Mongolian camel culture and lots of local music and dances. Nomads from far and near wear their best deels (Mongolian traditional clothes) and ride their best camels to attend the festival as it’s their pride and a big celebration for them.  During the festival, People from Gobi with camels prepare nice dress and traditional clothing to compete for best dressed and there are many kinds of competition among others and everyone in this festival are very satisfied every single programs by competing and involving.

ICE
festival

Ice Festival is annually held in 3-4th of March in Khuvsgul Province. During the festival, people from everywhere prepare nice dress and traditional clothing to compete for best dressed and there are many kinds of competition among others. In order to promote the winter tourism, the Ice Festival has been held one of the big events in Khatgal Province and everyone in this festival are very satisfied every single programs by competing and involving.

TRADITIONAL FOLK ART
festival

Since 2005, the festival has been organized on every August 4th. It has become one of the most favorite festivals among local children.  The festival is aim to inherit the culture and art of Western Mongolia as well as introducing and promoting it for domestic and foreign tourists. The festival includes performances of melodies performed on traditional instrument horse headed fiddle (bayad, durvud, hoton etc., ), throat songs, biyelgee.

MONGOLIAN GEOGRAPHY AND NATURE

Encircled by mountains and deserts near the top of the globe, Mongolia stands in a marvelously uncrowded and unique world of its ownHeightened by its clear air low population, Mongolia offers a breathtaking variety of scenery under its legendary bright blue sky, its people’s original deity and their totem colour. With their ubiquitous blue silk scarves, or hadag, Mongolians actively worship nature as part of themselves.

MONGOLIAN CLIMATE

As noted earlier, Mongolia has a very dry climate with extreme and widely fluctuating inland, or continental, temperatures.  Humid air from the Pacific, Indian and Atlantic Oceans is blocked by large mountain chains on all sides. Mongolia has four distinct seasons with long, cold dry winters and short, warm and wet summers. Cloud over and precipitation is more pronounced in Mongolia mountainous and forested north and decreases southwards through rolling steppe and semi-desert.

Mongolian diary product

Milk is sacred in Mongolia. It is sprinkled on horses and the wheels of vehicles, trains and even aero planes to bless the journey and the traveler. Along with wheat, meat and, more recently, vegetables, milk and milk products are staple foods.

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