It is a town where the Middle Ages ended yesterday. And it really ended in 1959, when both current water and electricity were brought in. There were no longer needed three wells, oil lamps or candles. But nowadays little has changed. Holloko is a town located in the mountains of Cserhat, 100 km north of Budapest, remains the same settlement as it was in the 13th century. It did not affect either the agrarian or industrial revolution. In 1987, UNESCO declared Holloko a cultural asset that needs to be protected and restored, although it is not a monumental or rather ethnographic site. The houses are made of clay, with stone pedestals, verandas and dark wood columns. Originally the houses were thatched but after a fire in 1909 which destroyed half of the settlement, residents used more modern materials. These rural homes are the main attraction of Holloko, some of which are home to museums: the Falumuzeum, a local typical home interior, a post office museum, a spinning mill with an exhibition of colorful fabrics. In the town is an ethnic group Paloc, who uses an archaic dialect and is very attached to traditional feasts and hand-made costumes. Exceptional are especially blue and red silk wedding dresses with a large number of white stiff hats (up to ten layers). During the cultural events these dresses are worn by the inhabitants of the town.