Nadmid


Basic information
Interviewee ID: 990160
Name: Nadmid
Parent's name: Jamsran
Ovog: Holboo het
Sex: f
Year of Birth: 1936
Ethnicity: Zahchin

Additional Information
Education: none
Notes on education:
Work: [blank]
Belief: Buddhist
Born in: Manhan sum, Hovd aimag
Lives in: Songinohairhan sum (or part of UB), Ulaanbaatar aimag
Mother's profession: herder
Father's profession: herder


Themes for this interview, suggested by the interview team, are:
(Please click on a theme to see more interviews on that topic)
childhood; travel; democracy; environment; funerals;

Alternative keywords suggested by readers for this interview are: (Please click on a keyword to see more interviews, if any, on that topic)

hunger strike; democratization; social problems; horse relay; relay station; children's upbringing; city life; techniques and technology; democracy; nature and environment; funeral rituals;

Click here to submit your own keywords for this interview

To read a full interview with Nadmid please click on the Interview ID below.

Summary of Interview 090213B with Nadmid


In the beginning of the interview she compared her childhood with the present day children’s upbringing. She talked about visiting her younger sister in Bornuur and shared her thoughts about city life.


Since the beginning of the democratic process consumer goods became scarce and it was tough. Nevertheless, now everything became sufficient. She briefly mentioned about her son who had been involved in a hunger strike. There had been many Chinese in Hovd and they used to grow vegetables. She also mentioned about the changes in the nature and environment - the green grass has ceased to grow in Hovd and the spring waters have dried up.


At the end she talked about her two daughters who were working at the clothing factory. One of them now works in the Czech Republic. In the socialist period the singers Tumendemberel, Urtnasan visited Hovd and gave a concert. She talked in detail about the funeral rituals. In the olden times the dead were covered with white cloth and put out in the open. In the later days they were put in a box and the names together with the date of birth and the date of death were imprinted on a headstone. She told the story of the passing away of her parents and the old people.