Taplan Monastery is a famous ancient building. According to textual research, it was built by Gaya Warman VII in 1186 in memory of his mother. Approaching Tapulun Temple, a tall four-sided Buddha stands facing it. When I enter the outer door, I can't see any historic sites. It feels like I'm walking into a dense forest, and the space is filled with light music, which is the voice of the band of disabled people playing in the shade of trees. Walking through a dense forest, you will find the hidden Temple of Tapulun. In fact, when it was discovered by the French in the 19th century, many of its palace walls and Gates had been enclosed by giant trees. In order to avoid further damage caused by pulling out the ancient wood, later generations also preserved these intertwined giant trees as part of the history of the temple. Now when you walk into the temple, you can still see the roots of what the local people call the Kapok, which go around the beams and columns, the cracks in the rocks, the eaves, the doors and windows. It is a profound insight into the subtle relationship between nature and man-made, which not only competes with each other, but also depends on each other.