There is a big obo in the Golden Horde Scenic Area, which is also transferred according to local customs. It turned out to be a sign of roads and realms that people piled up with stones on the vast grassland. Later, it gradually evolved into a symbol of worshipping mountain gods, road gods, praying for a good harvest, and family happiness.
Horseback riding and archery are good, and grass skating is also fun. The cooked lamb is very delicious, especially the belly.
When we travel to Inner Mongolia or Tibet, we can always see piles of mounds piled up like hills. The herders call this an obo. In the minds of the herders, the obo symbolizes the presence of gods and hereditary chants. The obo are generally on the hills and hills, generally round, with wicker inserted at the top, resembling a beacon tower. In the beginning, the tribe was used as a unit to build "Obao". Whenever people go on a long journey, wherever there is an "obao", they must dismount to pay respects to the "obao" and pray for safety. Also add a few stones or a few holdings of earth to the "Obao", and then stride forward. With the spread of Lamaism in Mongolian society, in the Qing Dynasty, there was a custom of holding tribes as a unit and holding an "Obao meeting" every year. Sacrifices are generally held in the middle of May in the lunar calendar.