White cashmere goat enjoys good reputation of ‘soft gold’ in Tibet

White cashmere goat enjoys good reputation of 'soft gold' in tibet

CGTN published this video item, entitled “White cashmere goat enjoys good reputation of ‘soft gold’ in Tibet” – below is their description.

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https://news.cgtn.com/news/2022-09-16/White-cashmere-goat-enjoys-good-reputation-of-soft-gold-in-Tibet-1dnJPXrFmus/index.html

The Rutog white cashmere goat in Ngari Prefecture of Tibet Autonomous Region is a unique kind of goat in China. The wool of white cashmere goats has a good reputation and is called “soft gold” in the international market, with the features of good luster, tensile strength and strong expansion.

In recent years, Rutog County has accelerated the industrialization process of white cashmere goats, building bases for goat breeding and wool producing. Data shows that the cashmere industry accounts for more than 85 percent of the total income of the locals in the county.

CGTN YouTube Channel

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About This Source - CGTN

This story is an English language news item from CGTN. CGTN is a Chinese state-funded broadcaster.

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China is the third largest country in the world by area and the largest country in the world by population. Properly known as the People’s Republic of China, the political territory of the country includes Tibet and Hong Kong. The capital is Beijing.

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In This Story: Tibet

Tibet is a region in East Asia covering much of the Tibetan Plateau spanning about 2,500,000 km2. It is the traditional homeland of the Tibetan people as well as some other ethnic groups such as Monpa, Tamang, Qiang, Sherpa and Lhoba peoples and is now also inhabited by considerable numbers of Han Chinese and Hui people.

Tibet is the highest region on Earth, with an average elevation of 4,380 m (14,000 ft). Located in the Himalayas, the highest elevation in Tibet is Mount Everest, Earth’s highest mountain, rising 8,848.86 m (29,032 ft) above sea level.

The Tibetan Empire emerged in the 7th century. At its height in the 9th century, the Tibetan Empire extended far beyond the Tibetan Plateau, from Central Asian’s Tarim Basin and the Pamirs in the west to Yunnan and Bengal in the southeast.

The region declared its independence in 1913 and maintained its autonomy until 1951. Today, China governs western and central Tibet as the Tibet Autonomous Region while the eastern areas are now mostly ethnic autonomous prefectures within Sichuan, Qinghai and other neighbouring provinces.

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