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Mongolia is a landlocked country between Russia and China. Their culture has strong ties to the distant past making modernism blend with ancient traditions. 

There is a long and rich history of nomadic culture in Mongolia, and many people still live a nomadic lifestyle. Herders move their livestock from place to place in search of grazing land.

Mongolia was once the heart of the Mongol Empire, which was one of the largest empires in history. The Mongol Empire was founded by Genghis Khan in the 13th century, and it stretched from Eastern Europe to China and it was built on the backs of horses.

The Mongol horsemen are some of the finest horsemen in the world, and they were able to conquer vast swaths of territory thanks to their skills on horseback. Horsemanship is a symbol of national identity and a way of life that is still practiced today.

Mongolian culture is strongly influenced by Buddhism and there are many monasteries and temples. Mongolian Buddhism is a unique blend of Tibetan Buddhism and traditional Mongolian shamanism, which is a pre-Buddhist religion that is still practiced by many Mongolians today. It teaches that all beings are interconnected, and that humans have a responsibility to care for the natural world.

Mongolia is home to some of the most stunning scenery in the world, including the Terelj National Park, Khuvsgul Lake, and the Gobi Desert.


Ulaanbaatar is a fascinating city with a lot to offer visitors. It is home to several Buddhist monasteries, including the Gandantegchilin Monastery, which is one of the largest and most important monasteries in Mongolia.

Ulaanbaatar is a city of contrasts, where traditional Mongolian culture meets modern urban life. It's located in a beautiful part of the country, surrounded by mountains and steppes.

Naadam Festival

Naadam is a national festival celebrated across Mongolia every year from July 11 to 13 that focuses on traditional horse racing, wrestling and archery. It is also a time for cultural celebration. There are traditional dances, music, and performances, and people dress in their finest traditional costumes. The origins of Naadam can be traced back to the 13th century when it was used as a way to train soldiers for battle.

Children represent the future of Mongolia. The Naadam festival is a way to pass cultural traditions to the next generation. In Mongolian culture, children are believed to be closer to the spirit world than adults.

Ankle bone shooting is a traditional Mongolian game that is played with the ankle bones of sheep or goats. The goal of the game is to knock as many target bones off the target board as possible.

Naadam Festival
Terelj National Park

Terelj National Park is one of the most popular national parks in Mongolia, located just 65 kilometers northeast of the capital city of Ulaanbaatar. The park is known for its stunning scenery, including towering granite mountains, wildflower meadows, and bizarre rock formations. Visitors can enjoy hiking, horseback riding, rafting, and camping in the park, as well as visiting a Buddhist monastery and a traditional Mongolian ger camp.

Terelj National Park
Khuvsgul Lake

Khuvsgul Lake is located in the northwestern part of Mongolia, near the Russian border. Here you may find reindeer herders in their tepees carving antlers to sell to tourists.

Shamanism is the indigenous religion of Mongolia. Shamans are believed to have the ability to communicate with the spirit world and to heal the sick.

Mongolian deer stones are ancient megaliths carved with symbols. The name comes from their carved depictions of flying deer. They are a reminder of the ancient people who lived in this region and their rich cultural heritage.

Khuvsgul Lake
Gobi Desert

The Gobi Desert is a vast, arid region that covers parts of Mongolia and China. It is the fifth largest desert in the world, and is characterized by its extreme weather conditions, unique ecosystem, and rich history.

Winter temperatures can drop below -40 degrees Fahrenheit, while summer temperatures can soar above 100 degrees Fahrenheit. The desert also has an average annual rainfall of only 7.6 inches.

The Gobi Desert is home to a diverse range of plant and animal life, many of which are adapted to the harsh desert environment. It’s supports a variety of animals, including gazelles, Bactrian camels, wolves, foxes, and snakes.

The region has a number of ancient ruins and petroglyphs.

Flaming Cliffs

In 1922, paleontologists made the first major discovery of dinosaur eggs and embryos at the Flaming Cliffs. They found a nest of Protoceratops eggs, which were perfectly preserved in the sandstone. This discovery was a major breakthrough in paleontology, as it provided the first concrete evidence that dinosaurs laid eggs.

Gobi Desert