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T he common staple, Tsampa, a roasted barley flour, is found in every Tibetan household. Not only is it mixed with yak butter to make a food treat it is also shaped into cones as sacrificial donations for the monastery.
Tibet TAR is a land of minimal rainfall and has a short growing season. The only extensive agricultural region is the Yarlung Zangbo valley, where barley, wheat, potatoes, millet, rye, buckwheat, turnips and various fruits and vegetables are grown. Cotton, soybeans, and hemp are grown as commercial crops. Some coal is mined. Most businesses are owned and operated by Han Chinese who have migrated to the "TAR" since the Chinese invasion in Manufacturing, such as textiles, has expanded but remains limited to a relatively few small-scale enterprises.
Tourism is a growing industry and some lucky Tibetans are finding a vehicle to success through tourism. In exchange for hides, wool, and salt they accepted tea and silk from China and manufactured goods from India. A rail link to Qinghai province was opened in Chinese media reports say more than one hundred minerals have been found in Tibet, and that it has the largest copper and chromium reserves in China.
Tibet is rich in mineral resources. Gold has been found in many areas, and significant deposits of iron ore, coal, salt, and borax are also present.
Other known mineral resources include oil shale, manganese, lead, zinc, quartz, and graphite. Jade, lapis lazuli, and other precious and semiprecious stones have also been discovered. Mining in Tibet has become more commercially feasible with the opening of a railway linking it to the rest of the country in The increased mineral extraction activities and exploitation of Tibet's non-renewable resources such as gold are politically controversial.