In addition to the above-mentioned changes in the coloring of the jigsaw boats, the changes related to flying fish are more extreme, because flying fish is very sacred to the Dawu people. When the meaning of flying fish needs to change with the times, then The labor pains can be very severe.
If you have been to Lanyu, I believe you ghost mannequin effect service must have seen (or even eaten) dishes like "fried flying fish". The Dawu people thought this way of cooking flying fish was inappropriate - how could the gods be fried? But it still appeared. We don't know whether the locals started to fry the flying fish because tourists like to fry, or whether the restaurants opened by non-Dawu people took the lead in cooking flying fish like this, but it is clear that this is also a change brought about by foreign relations.
Letting tourists experience flying fish is another example. In the past, in the society of the Dawu people, there were differences between men and women, and women were not allowed to touch fishing boats, let alone go out to sea. But now, not only the experience of going out to sea in a jigsaw boat, but also the activities of catching flying fish at night have been broken on the ground. Taboo boundaries of the past. Although the island seems to distinguish between the jigsaw boats used by the tribes themselves and the jigsaw boats for tourists, this can also be regarded as a strategy for adapting to tourism.