Tibetan rug shop run by Tibetan Tashi Tibet antique goods centering on Buddhist goods are also lined up at the shop Mr, Tashi always looks at Tibetan rug books, and he is passionate about studying traditional Tibetan rugs. “Tibet” “Our hometown is a border town.” “Darjeeling border here” “Now we are here in Kathmandu. The city where we were born is near the border.。” In the old days, decorative masks on horse faces were also made using rug technology. Mr. Tashi is often asked by Tibetans to appraise and purchase Tibetan antique goods. “This is not so old.” “I have more older one.” “This is older.” Tibetan woman working while praying like a song Tibetan Buddhist leader Dalai Lama XIV watches over them Brushing raw wool in a classic way Spinning yarn using manual spools The bouncing sound and the voice of “a prayer offered by women in the morning” resonate in the workplace. “Make knot” workplace for rug Make knot one by one and complete the design using a lot of colored yarns The highest quality rugs commonly sold are 100 knots in a one-inch square The higher the density, the more delicate the design can be reproduced. What is devoted to Buddhist temples is even denser. Nepal’s largest Tibetan Buddhist giant stupa with Buddha’s eyes. The five-colored prayer flag is equivalent to reading the sutra every time it flutters in the wind. The Mani wheel is engraved with a mantra. It is said that the number of turns is the same as the number of chanting.