In fact, Tibetan Buddhism in Tibet has always been very active in interacting with folk beliefs. The most typical manifestation is that when Guru Rinpoche established the first monastery in Tibet and consecrated it, he overhauled the smoke offerings and achieved the "World Smoke Offering Day". Sang is a popular Tibetan folk belief long before Buddhism was introduced to Tibet.
Originally, it was the offerings made by the Xiangxiong Benbo culture when inviting the great god to come. Classical records can purify the industry email list atmosphere when the great god comes and make him happy. Therefore, the smoke offering is the most accustomed way of worshipping the Tibetan gods. After Buddhism entered Tibet, it also integrated this way and became one of the most important features of Tibetan Buddhism. It is said that when Buddhism was first introduced to Tibet, it encountered great resistance from some local gods.
Therefore, Padmasambhava came to Tibet from India, and communicated with the gods one by one: some were calmed down through fierce struggle, and some were understood through soft dialogue. These gods eventually became attached to Buddhism, "not necessarily" Completely believe in Dharma, but at least accept and be friends.