Recently, 26 Tibetan students from Rangtang County in Aba Tibetan and Qiang Autonomous Prefecture, Sichuan Province, devoted themselves to Tibetan pottery making in the the first pottery park themed ceramics enjoy and experience in Shenzhen, south China's Guangdong Province.
The Rangtang Zambala Intangible Cultural Training Base of Shenzhen was also established at the Shenzhen Ci Aigu Cultural Park. The training base includes nine intangible culture projects such as Zambala Tibetan-style pottery, Tibetan paper, and Guozhuang dancing.
Rangtang is a multi-ethnic, multi-cultural area that includes Gyarong, Amdo, and Kham Tibetans. The cultural resources there are unique and rich, and it has been rated as the hometown of Chinese folk art and the preservation and inheritance base of Chinese Tibetan folk culture. In recent years, RangZamtang has built 26 intangible culture training institutions and has vigorously implemented a strategy of “going out”, holding a series of events such as “Zambala Intangible Culture Conversation Exchange” and “Zambala Culture Week” in Beijing and Shanghai, and striving to create a brand of cultural tourism. There are currently more than 3,000 farmers and nomads in the county engaging in the preservation and inheritance of intangible culture, studying folk art skills, making cultural products, and broadening ways of increasing revenue.