Buryat dating

In 1851, the region behind Lake Baikal became a separate region of the Russian Empire - Zabaikalskaya oblast (province).

According to the agreements, the Baikal and Trans-Baikal regions became parts of Russia, the rest of Mongolia became a province of the Qing Empire.

Until the 17th century, the Mongol tribes freely roamed the whole territory of the present Mongolia, Inner Mongolia and Buryatia.

During the Second World War, about 120,000 people were drafted into the Soviet army from Buryatia, 34,200 of them were killed.

July, 7, 1958, Buryat-Mongol Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic was renamed Buryat Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic.

May 30, 2013, Buryatia celebrated the 90th anniversary of its formation.

The territory of Buryatia stretches from south-west to north-east in the form of a crescent.

At the time of accession to Russia, a number of different Mongol tribes lived in this region, which determined the presence of different dialects of the Buryat language, unlike in national dress, customs, etc.

After the Russian-Chinese border was set in 1729, these tribes were cut off from the bulk of the Mongol tribes and began to transform into the future Buryat people.

The climate of Buryatia is sharply continental characterized by the long duration of sunshine (1,900-2,200 hours) that sometimes surpasses the southern regions of Russia.

Winters are cold, springs are windy, with late light frosts and almost no rains.

May 30, 1923, Buryat-Mongol Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic (with the capital in the town of Verkhneudinsk) was formed.

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