Hun Turks

XiongNu (Hun) period sites in Mongolia and China.

Huns were scattered all over Eurasia namely in Mongolia, China, Northern India, Southern Russia and hearth of Europe.

The natural defense line that the Huang Ho river made an inverted U was not enough; they could only stop the HUN raids with the Great Wall of China.

The Turks, who reached the shores of the Atlantic with the European Hun Empire of Attila, reached the shores of the PACIFIC during the period of Göktürk Empire and Bilge Tonyukuk.

Aren’t the geographies and museums of Mongolia and Inner Mongolia (China) particularly valuable in terms of Hun and Gokturk works ?

The Roman Empire and the Han Empire around AD 1.

You may add HUN Empire in between simulaneously.

HUN gary

Our dominance on the Silk Road started with the Huns. We fought for it for 2000 years with the Chinese on the plains of Ordos. There are 962 references to the enemy that Sun Tzu (500 BC) mentioned in his book The Art of War, and that enemy is the Hun Turks.

Turks, who were also merchants in ancient times, lived on the Silk Road with the principles that regulated their commercial life and traded with ROME.

The Huns, starting from the Göktürks, are Turks, merchants and have taken the Silk Road under control.

The “trader Turk” controlled the Silk Road and built empires.

When deer migrated south and west in Far Asia, the Huns followed suit. First migration.

ORDOS:  Area inside the great loop of the Yellow River, a critical staging area for steppe tribes at least since the second century BC. Formerly fertile grasslands combined with irrigated agriculture provided a base territory for peoples from the Xiongnu (Hönnö, first century BC) to the Choros tribe of Esen (fifteenth century). Proximity to the trade route funneled through the Gansu corridor financed the power of tribes who held Ordos. page 179
Title: The Tea Road : China and Russia meet across the Steppe  / Martha Avery.
Author: Avery, Martha, 1951-  (1 unit) | Avery, Martha 1951-  (1 pcs)
ISBN: 9787508503806  (3 pcs)
Publication Year: 2003
Tongue: English
Subject: Tea trade — China — History  (1 item)
Trade — History — China  (1 item)
Tea culture — China  (1 item)
Internet Resources: Table of contents only  (1 pc)
Library: Bosphorus  | National Library



The area within the great ring of the Yellow River that has been a critical staging area for steppe tribes since at least the 2nd century BC.

The formerly fertile pastures, combined with irrigated agriculture, provided a base region for peoples from the Xiongnu (Hönnö, 1st century BC) to the Choros tribe of Esen (fifteenth century BC). 

The proximity to the trade route flowing through the Gansu corridor financed the power of the tribes holding Ordos. page 179


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