A man brings a girl to his house and when she crosses the threshold of their new house a white kerchief – the sign of virginity, covers her head.
Then the boy’s parents and relatives scatter "chachyla" which are "boorsoks" (traditional bread), sweets and fruits over the new daughter-in-law.
After the engagement the groom’s relatives usually get ready to a wedding ceremony.
Aside from paying for the wedding, the groom must pay the ransom – "kalym’ to the bride’s parents.
Symbolically, this means that they wish to replenish all expenditures that her mother has invested in her daughter from birth until marriage.
Now, after all this rites usual family life begins.
At first they should notify their parents and relatives about their final decision.Then all decide the time and place of wedding – "Toi".The bride then stays in her parents’ home until she is taken to the groom’s home according to a special rite.During these three days women and girls come to see her and give "korunduk" – usually money and a new kerchief.On the fours day a young wife begins too do the woman’s work about the house. But the modern wedding ceremonies are also popular.