The transformation of the studied objects into an "open-air museum" serves to create a new tourism route. As an example, it is possible to point to the monument of Kanka in Akkorgon district of Tashkent region. This monument is one of the largest and most ancient capital cities of Tashkent, and it was mentioned as the most important city in trade relations on the Great Silk Road until the 11th-12th centuries. Such a large city, mentioned in Chinese, Persian, European sources, began to be studied.
During the excavations, the remains of a huge structure belonging to the temple were discovered under the medieval constructions. Fragments of mural paintings belonging to the V-VII centuries were found near the walls of the building. Red and black colors were used in the murals.
The large size of the massive structure suggests that the eastern front of the early medieval synagogue was a huge hall. The discovery of fragments of wall paintings in the interior of the hall confirms that it was intended for holding luxurious religious ceremonies.