Highlights: Heming Mountain, the birthplace of Chinese Taoism, is a famous Taoist mountain. It is adjacent to Qingcheng Mountain in the north (about 30 kilometers), Emei Mountain in the south (about 120 kilometers), Wuzhong Mountain in the west (about 10 kilometers), and reaches the western Sichuan Plain, about 70 kilometers away from Chengdu. Named because the mountain resembles a crane, a mountain-hiding stone crane, and a mountain-dwelling crane, it is one of the four famous mountains in ancient Jiannan. Here, the mountains are majestic, the trees are lush, surrounded by double streams, and the shape is like a standing crane spreading its wings. There are many scenic spots and historical sites in Heming Mountain Scenic Area. The main scenic spots are Sangong Temple, Wenchang Palace, Taiqing Palace, Jieyuan Pavilion, Bagua Pavilion, Yingxian Pavilion and the "Daoyuan Holy City" under construction. There are also 24 caves in Heming Mountain. In Ming Dynasty, Cao Xuequan's "Records of Scenic Spots in Shuzhong" said, "There are 24 caves in the mountain, and there should be twenty-four qi (five days is one qi, and three qi is one qi). The entrance of the cave is about three times wide. A ruler is unfathomable. Every time a breath passes, a hole opens, and the rest are invisible." It is called twenty-four holes. Heming Mountain Taoist Temple was approved by the Chengdu Municipal Government as a key cultural relic protection unit in 1985, and was approved as a Taoist open site in 1987. The "Chinese Taoist Culture Festival" also set up a venue in Heming Mountain.