Dimoer Park is an aboriginal forest park. To the right of the park is a hunting zone. When hunters successfully catch a mountain boar, they use the broadcast tower to tell villagers of this honor. After the hunt ends, there is a resting place for hunters to rest or cook their meals. Because of this, there are usually roasting racks, pots, utensils, stoves and other cooking tools at the resting area. Even if hunters who don’t know each other pass by, they still leave food for others to eat. This spirit of mutual assistance amply demonstrates the spirit of union the aborigines believe in.
Within the mountains are various paths that seem extremely narrow; these are the tracks of mountain boars. Hunters often set traps here so tourists passing through need to be careful and avoid hurting themselves by accidentally tripping a trap.
Pillar of Ancestral Souls：Within Dimoer Park is a pillar of ancestral souls, on which 10 lilies are carved. One lily stands for one village, and thus the pillar stands for 10 villages. It symbolizes the central uniting force of the aborigines here, “union” and “family”.
The Straw Knot Paper Hornets of Dimoer Park：To declare that the paper hornet hives have owners, straw ropes are knotted to show that there are nests around the area and to assert ownership. No one besides the owner should attempt to harvest honey from the hives.
Dimoer Life Park Square：The drainage troughs are designated as male and female to represent Yin and Yang. At the Life Stage, the troughs form a circle. At the center is the pillar of ancestral souls, also known as the central point, which symbolizes the continuity of the people. It also represents the sun. This embodies the hope that future generations will shine bright like the sun all over the world, exalting the wisdom of their predecessors and passing on the spirit of aboriginal union forever.
Within the Life Square Plaza are chairs in the form of Deinagkistrodon (the Hundred-Pace Snake—a kind of pit viper). When holding harvest festivals and other major events, the chief’s family sits at the front of the plaza. After them come the nobles, and the third row of chairs is reserved for elders. The rest of the chairs are for other villagers. .