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Khovsgol Lake Area is among the most beautiful travel destinations in Mongolia, famous for its wild life and nomadic tribes that inhabit it. View this for more details.
Or if you don't have a horse.well, you ride a reindeer! Photograph by Tim Walker for Vogue December 2011 In northern Mongolia, reindeer territory, Puje fearlessly explores the wild landscape.
Nomads of Mongolia: An insight into their tribes, traditions and culture - January 27, 2018. Mongolia, a country with just over three million people, is rich in history and culture. Landlocked between Russia and China, it is one of the few places on the planet where nomadic life still exists. Here is a look at the lives and culture of the people living here. (Pictured) A man poses with his hunting eagle while riding a horse in the Altai Mountain Ranges.
NatGeo: Best Wallpapers 2012 - Horses, Mongolian Steppe Photograph by Mark Leong, National Geographic An ocean of green, Mongolia is the most sparsely populated country in the world, with just under three million people in a landmass larger than Alaska.
Why Yurts are going out of style in Mongolia. Migrants from rural areas to the cities are increasingly settling down. The humble dwelling known as a yurt is slowly going out of fashion in Mongolia. Climate change and capitalism have made life more difficult for nomadic herders, many of whom are flocking to live in Ulaanbaatar, the capital. Once there, migrants have less use for one of the yurt’s main advantages: portability. Some 72% of those residing in a yurt around Ulaanbaatar said they