Since the Neolithic period, the people who inhabited the area of Buddusò used one of its most distinctive natural resources, granite. The precious stone was not only present in everyday life. In fact, worship and relative rituals dedicated to deceased loved ones required their remains to be conserved in hypogea dug out of the very hard rock, involving huge efforts. One of these granite benches used for the cult of the dead is in the locality of Ludurru, a few hundred metres from the inhabited area of the ‘granite’ village, which today represents a crossroads between the historical territories of Gallura, Monte Acuto, Goceano, Baronìa and upper Barbagia. Here, surrounded by Phillyrea shrubs and cork oaks, lies a domus de Janas necropolis, consisting of six ‘fairy houses’, hypogea dug during the Final Neolithic period (3200-2800 BC).