The region where this clothing style is found is primarily hot and humid all year round, with an exception being Southern Tásför where it is a more temperate climate. In this region, where the two stylistic traditions overlap there is also a mixing of dress, mainly in the winter style, as more Northern areas do not have a defined winter thus making such a style unnecessary. Unlike these neighbors they wear sandals at all times outside the house.
Characteristic of this tradition is a far more casual variety of dress than most of their neighbors, with arms usually fully revealed and loose, large skirts to help with the heat. There is almost no embroidery done other than on the upper portion of formal dresses, unlike the heavy embroidery found in the traditions of the Southwest, Southeast, and Mountains.
Because of the heat, bathing is an almost daily activity and done at communal bath houses. Hair is therefore worn down and free flowing, usually long.
Everyday dress is slightly different depending on the area. In the cities ladies wear two separate pieces of long fabric which cross over the chest and tie on the opposite shoulder, under which they wear only their undergarments. In more rural areas there is an under dress of two pieces of fabric sewn at the sides down to the hip and buttoned on either shoulder. Over this a skirt is worn, tied in the back, and a shawl, sometimes with embroidery on the ends, usually tucked into the under dress in some way.
The formal dress is worn in both the cities and rural areas during festivals, not varying much from the general formula: a top which sits low on the shoulders and is usually embroidered with a skirt that has been sewn to it, the skirt being of a brightly dyed fabric with a darker bottom. It must be of the right volume in order to get the right amount of billow during dances.
Trémtónť in this area usually have light colored fur with dark mane and eyes of varying browns.