This is an ancient story about tayal people. In the mist of deep mountains, where people live with natural creatures. Tayal people follow the rules of Gaga, hunting cultivating weaving and respect nature. For the restoration of the land, tayal people must continuously and seardch for lands to establish villages.
Taiwan, a little island straddling the Tropic of Cancer, was known for hundreds of years as Formosa. The national parks of Taiwan showcase a diversified natural environment that includes high mountains and sea waters, and climates range from tropical to alpine. Its unique and varied topography and ecosystems give rise to a multitude of compelling and captivating images.
Once called Grass Mountain, Yangmingshan is located in Taipei basin, and is the only National Park that has volcanic geology, which also gave birth to this beautiful mountain. And now, we’d love to invite you to enjoy this short film that gives introduction to Yangmingshan National Park.
Taroko National Park sits on the boundaries of Taichung, Nantou, and Hualien counties, covering an area of 92,000 hectares. Surrounded by mountains on three sides and facing the Pacific Ocean on the eastern front, the national park is a typical high mountain park with the Liwu River running through it.
The highest peaks in the park are Syue and Dabajian Mountains. Syue Mountain (Syueshan) is also the second highest mountain in Taiwan. The meandering ridge (known as Shengling Trail to mountain climbers) that links Syue and Dabajian Mountains stretches well over ten kilometers, presenting various dramatic geological features.
A small island just off the southeastern coast of China, Kinmen had of course inherited the rich cultural traditions of the Fujian Province. This culture, however, was duly transformed when many of the Kinmen people went overseas to seek new opportunities and brought home new cultural elements from abroad.