Tahtacı Turcoman female gravestones are really masterpieces of gravestone artwork containing of some special characters and is really easy to identify from others. Common features which can be seen on Tahtacı female gravestones are ; floral patterns are framed of the top part of the stone decscribing the lady in the grave is still a flower, a gold chain showing her richness, small gold coins in two or three rows surrunded the necklace part of the gravestone and below a big gold medal showing that during her life she was like a shining star. An amulet also takes place in most of the female gravestones to protect the lady in grave from badness in eternal world and evil eye. The evil eye is the important item for Turcoman belief among both female and male gravestones. It is believed that evi leye can protect the person in the grave with amulet from all badness and unlucky situations even in the eternal world. Some female gravestones also have moon & crescent symbolizing Turkish flag as well as freedom. Ancient Turks , who had lived in central Asia for centuries, used to belive sky god called “ Gök tengri “ and his symbols were crescent & moon. Tahtacı Turcomen had brought this belief wherever they settled down later and they still preserve their belief on their flags, on their seals and they carved these motifs on their gravestones after death. This is a great ecumulation of the culture from central Asia to Anatolia. Tahtacı female gravestones sometimes have two different parts. The front part of the female gravestones have all common features mentioned above reflecting characteristic Turkish Baktashi sect rules and the hair weaves carving on the stones can be seen at the back of the stone like sculpted figures. Tahtacı women use a scarf to bind their hair called “ yaşmak “ in daily life and some of them wanted to carve these hair motifs on the back side of their gravestones. As soon as you have a look, you can not stop yourself admiring the beauty of artwork so the ladies in Tahtacı soceity are accepted as the first class group indentified from other congregations preserving with their central Asian traditions. Some Tahtacı villages and settlements still maintain this traditions on their gravestones and graveyards.