The following is an alphabetically- arranged list of Pagan gods and goddesses from various pantheons throughout the
world. Each deity is linked in one way or another to plants, trees, flowers, medicinal herbs, magickal herbs, and the planting
and/or harvesting of crops. Invoke one the next time you plant an herb garden, gather wildflowers, or celebrate a harvest rite.
Abellio: Romano-Celtic (Gallic) god of apple trees.
Abnoba: Romano-Celtic (Continental European) goddess of forests and rivers.
Abundantia: Roman goddess of agriculture who personifies abundance.
Agrotes: Phoenician god of agriculture.
Ah Bolon Dzacab: Mayan god of fertility who is linked with agriculture and young crops. He wears a leaf-like ornament in
his nose.
Ahmakiq: Mayan god of agriculture.
Ah Mun: Mayan god of maize. He is said to guard over unripe corn.
Airmid (Airmed): Celtic goddess of healing. As a protectress of medicinal plants, she presided over herbal lore. She is also the
keeper of the spring that returns the dead to life.
Aizan: Voodoo loa (deity) of the marketplace and herbal healing.She is also the protectress of the houngan (temple) and
religious ceremonies. Unlike other loas, she never possesses devotees during ritual. The palm leaf is her symbol, and white
and silver are her sacred colors.
Aja: African forest goddess, worshiped by the Yoruba people.She teaches the medicinal use of herbs to the mortal race.
Akka: Finnish earth mother and goddess of the harvest.
Amaethon: Celtic god of agriculture, ploughing, and husbandry.
Anna Kuari: Indian goddess of vegetation. She was believed to grant plentiful harvests and riches to those who propitiated
her with human sacrifices during her springtime rites.
Aralo (Aray): Armenian god of agriculture.
Aranyani: Hindu goddess of woodlands. She is said to be a benign and elusive deity.
Arduinna: Romano-Celtic (Continental European) goddess of forests and hunting. She is identified with the Roman goddess Diana.
Ashnan (Asnan): Sumerian goddess of grain and wheat.
Attis: Phrygian god of vegetation; worshipped from circa 5000B.C. until circa 400 A.D. According to mythology, he castrated
himself beneath a pine tree to offer his vitality to the goddess Cybele. In Rome, where his cult was brought in 204
A.D., his annual festival was celebrated on the 22nd of March-a date later supplanted by the Christians’ festival of Easter.
Axo-Mama: South American Indian goddess who presides over the growing and harvesting of potato crops. According to
Michael Jordans Encyclopedia of Gods, A model of this minor deity was made out of parts of the plant as a harvest fetish and
kept a year before being burned in a ritual to ensure a goodpotato harvest.
Azaca: Voodoo loa (deity) of agriculture and a protector of the crops. He is depicted as a peasant man carrying a straw bag.
Blue is his sacred color, and cornmeal or corn cakes are sacrificed to him.
Balarama: Hindu god of agriculture and fertility, whose namemeans strength of Rama. He is an incarnation of the god
Vishnu, and his attributes include the fan palm, lotus, and plough.
Bres Macelatha: Celtic god of vegetation.
Bris: Celtic (Irish) god of fertility and agriculture.
Centeocihuatl (Centeotl): Aztec goddess of corn.
Ceres: Roman goddess of agriculture and corn, who was worshipped at the Thesmophoria and Cerealia festivals in sanctuaries throughout the Greco-Roman empires. According to Barbara G.
Walker in The Womens Encyclopedia of Myths and Secrets, Farmers [both Roman and Christian]
viewed her as the source of all food and kept her rites faithfully, for fear of crop failure. Ceres isthe Roman version of the Greek goddess Demeter.
Invokation to Ceresâr Grant us the wisdom to see thy ways in all living things,
Grant us thy fruitful protection!
Grant us the power to heal the land,
Grant us thy fruitful protection!
O beautiful Ceres and Great Mother Isis are One!
Grant us thy fruitful protection!
Psyche in Apuleisus
Cerridwen: Celtic goddess of inspiration who also presided over herbs, grains, and potions. According to mythology, she
is the keeper of the cauldron of knowledge and a deity who transforms into a white, corpse-eating sow. Some historians
believe that her cult may have originated thousands of years ago on the island of Malta, where archeologists had discovered
prehistoric temples bearing images of a sacred sow-goddess.
Chac: Aztec god of plants and rain.
Chalchiuhtlicue: Aztec water goddess; particularly invoked as a guardian goddess of young women. According to Michael
Jordanâs Encyclopedia of Gods, She takes the role of a vegetation goddess responsible for the flowering and fruiting of the
green world, particularly corn.Chicomecohuatl: Aztec goddess of corn, whose annual September festival called for the gruesome sacrifice of a young girl
by means of decapitation on a heap of corn fruits. After being collected in a wooden bowl, the girls blood would be poured
over a wooden figurine of the goddess; her skin would then be flayed off and worn by a dancing priest.
Chloris: Greek goddess of flowers, and counterpart to the Roman goddess Flora.
Cinteotl: Aztec god of maize.
Coca-Mama: Peruvian goddess of the coca plant. To ensure a good coca harvest, the Indians of South America are said to
have fashioned the leaves of coca plants into small figures that represented the goddess. These figures (similar in appearance
and function to the corn-dollies used by European pagans) would be kept for a period of one year and then ritually burned.
Consus: Roman god of agriculture.
Dagon (Dagan): Mesopotamian (Babylonian- Akkadian) god of grain and fertility.
Demeter: Greek vegetation and mother goddess, who was alsoa deity connected to death and the underworld. Her cult was
widespread and often practiced in secrecy with initiation rites.Some sources claim that the sacrificing of young virgins was
carried out during Demeter’s annual festivals to ensure fertility;however, not enough historical evidence exists
to substantiate this. Like many pagan deities, Demeter is a goddess known by many
different names-one of them being the Barley-Mother. In The Womens Encyclopedia of
Myths and Secrets, Barbara G. Walker states, Rustics never ceased believing that
Demeterâs spirit was manifest in the final sheaf of the harvest…†This would explain why such sheaves
were often known as the Demeter, the Corn Mother, the Old Woman, and other similar names.
Dosojin: Japanese Shinto god who protects the roads and travelers.His sacred symbol is the phallus, and he presides over
agriculture, fertility, and procreation. Farmers invoked him to ensure an abundant harvest.
Dumuzi: Sumerian god of vegetation and the underworld, and
a deity particularly associated with date palms and their harvest.According to ancient mythology, Dumuzi is required to
dwell in the underworld for a portion of each year before being rescued by his consort, the goddess Inanna. His absence is
thus responsible for the “seasonal demise of the green world todrought. Dxui: African creator god who took the form of a different flower or plant each day, changing back into his original form
nightly, until he had created all of the flowers and plants that exist on earth.
Egres (Akras): Karelian (Finland) god of fertility. He is invoked by farmers of turnip crops.
Eir: Nordic goddess of healing and a consort of the god Frigg.She taught the art of healing and revealed the secret powers of
herbs only to women, said to be the only physicians in ancient Scandinavia.
Emutet: Egyptian cobra-headed goddess of agriculture andthe harvest.
Enbilulu: Mesopotamian (Sumerian and Babylonian-Akkadian )god of agriculture. According to mythology, the creator god
Enki placed Enbilulu in charge of the sacred rivers Tigris and Euphrates.
Eshara: Chaldean goddess of agriculture.
Fauna: Roman goddess of vegetation. She is the consort of the god Faunus, and a guardian of forests and plants.
Faunus: Roman god of vegetation. He is the consort of the goddess Fauna, and a guardian of forests and plants. Faunus
possesses many of the same attributes as the god Pan, including goat-like horns and legs.
Felicitas: Roman god associated with agricultural prosperity.
Flora: Roman goddess of gardens, flowers, and blooming plants.In works of art, she is often shown wearing a wreath of springtime
flowers in her hair. She was mainly worshiped by young girls, who would lay offerings of fruit and flowers upon her
altar. Her annual festival, the Floralia, was celebrated from the 28th of April to early May.
Fornax: Roman goddess of grain.
Freya (Freyja): Nordic (Icelandic) or Germanic goddess of fertility and vegetation. Her role was also that of a love goddess
presiding over affairs of the heart, matrimony,and prosperity. Linked with witchcraft and divination, and said to be one of the most
popular of the Asgard deities, Freya is the twin sister and/or consort of the fertility god
Freyr. According to mythology, she possessed the power to shapeshift into a falcon and a
she-goat. Known as the Mistress of Cats,as she rode across the sky in a chariot drawn by two great cats.
The centers of her cult were located mainly in Norway and Sweden, but spread throughout the Nordic region. Friday
Freya Day) is said to be “the luckiest day for weddings because it was sacred to Freya.
Invocation to Freya
Leader of the Wind Riders,
You who weaves fates and destinies
and before Whose magick men and Gods do bow,
I call to thee, Freya, Goddess of Power!
Blessed Queen of the shining Realms,
Lady of Folkvang, Sorceress most adept
I call to thee, Freya, to join my Circle!
Leader of the Valkyries,
You who rules half of all Valhalla
and who holds the Necklace of Enchantment,
I pray You come to my call!
Hail to Freya, Queen of Heaven!
Shining Warrior of the Vanir
Keeper of the Mysteries ,
and Prophetess of All Times
Hail and welcome!
Hail and welcome!
Adapted from The Rites of Odin, by Ed Fitch
Fu-His: Chinese god of agriculture and vegetation. He is also said to be the inventor of writing.
Gabjauja: Lithuanian goddess of grain. After Christianity supplanted Paganism in Lithuania, the role of Gabjauja was transformed
from a benevolent goddess into an evil demon.
Ganaskidi: Native American (Navaho) god of harvests, plenty,and of mists. According to legend, he resides in a canyon called
Geb: Egyptian god of vegetation and the earth. He is also said to be a god of healing, and was frequently invoked by the
ancient Egyptians for protection against scorpion stings. In works of art, he is depicted as a green-colored man with greenery
sprouting forth from his body.
Gefjon (Gefiun): Germanic and Nordic (Icelandic) goddess of vegetation, agriculture, and fertility. She is a shapeshifter who
symbolizes growth, prosperity, virginity, good fortune, and the magickal arts. According to mythology, she gave birth to
four giant sons whom she transformed into oxen and used for ploughing the land. One of the Aesir deities, she is said to
have been the founder of a royal Danish dynasty. Legend has it that maidens who died as virgins became her servants.
Gefjonâ symbol is the plough.
Grand Bois: Voodoo loa (deity) of the forest.
Gucumatz: Mayan god of farming, agriculture, civilization, and all matters of a domestic nature. According to mythology,
he dwelled in heaven and hell at the same time.
Halki: Hittite and Hurrian god of barley and corn. It is believed that he was invoked by beer makers.
Haumiatiketike: Polynesian god of vegetation; concerned with wild plants gathered as food. His sacred plant is the bracken.
Hegemone: Greek goddess of the soil.
Hiisi: Karelian (Finland) god of trees. It is said he resides in pine forests. After the advent of Christianity, those of the new
religion reduced him from a god to a troll.
Hou-chi: Chinese god of harvest and agriculture. In works of art, he is depicted as a kindly old man with stalks growing
from the top of his head.
Hsien Nung: Chinese god of agriculture.
Hsien Se: Chinese god of agriculture.
Hun Nal: Mayan god of maize.
Ialonus: Romano-Celtic god of meadows.
Imporcitor: Roman god of agriculture, concerned with the
harrowing of fields.
Inari: Shinto god or goddess of rice, whose name means ricegrower.Inari, who possesses many personalities and can be
either male or female, is revered throughout Japan.
Insitor: Roman god of agriculture, concerned with the sowing of crops.
Itzam Na: Mayan god of creation, whose aspects include a vegetation god, a fire god, and a god of medicine. In ancient
carvings he is shown having a long branching nose shaped like two infolded leaves.
Iyatiku: Native American (Pueblo) goddess of corn and ruler of the underground realm to where the dead cross over. In
addition to agriculture and a good harvest, she symbolizes death,compassion, sympathy, and children.
Kaikara: Ugandan harvest goddess.
Kaya-Nu-Hima: Japanese goddess of herbs.
Kondos: Finnish god of wheat and sowing.
Kornjunfer: Germanic goddess of corn.
Kouretes: Greek forest deities, said to be the spirits of trees and streams.
Kronos: Greek god of fertility, agriculture, and seeds.
Krumine: Lithuanian god of corn.
Kuku-Toshi-No- Kami: Japanese (Shinto) god of rice and harvest.
Kupala: Slavic goddess of trees, flowers, and herbal lore. Purple loosestrife and ferns are her most sacred plants. According to
an old legend, the fern opens its “fire-flowers†on the eve of the Summer Solstice (known as the “Eve of Kupalaâ€) and anyone
who possesses this flower will gain the power to read the thoughts of others, to find hidden treasure, to understand the
secret language of trees, and to repel all evils.
Lactanus: Roman god of agriculture.
Lai Cho: Chinese god of agriculture.
Lauka Mate: Latvian goddess of agriculture. To ensure a good crop, farmers would invoke her in the fields at ploughing time.
Liu Meng Chiang-Chun: Chinese god of agriculture.
Loko (Loco): African god of vegetation, who is often worshippedin the form of a tree. It is said that he knows the secret properties
of all herbs. Loko is often called upon for agricultural needs,such as plant growth. Herbalists invoke him prior to obtaining
medicines from the bark and leaves of forest trees.
Lono: Polynesian god who presided over agriculture. In Hawaii, he was one aspect of a triple god figure that also included
Kane (the lord of light) and Ku (the lord of stability).
Lupercus: Roman god of wolves, who also presided over agriculture.
His annual festival, the Lupercalia, was celebrated on the 15th of February.
Malakbel: Arabian god of vegetation.
Mang Shen: Chinese god of agriculture.
Marica: Roman goddess of agriculture.
Medeine: Latvian goddess of the woodlands. Her name means, of the trees.
Messor: Roman god of agriculture. He presided over the growth and harvesting of crops.
Miao Hu: Chinese god of agriculture.
Mi-Toshi-No- Kami: Japanese (Shinto) god of agriculture, and
the son of O-Toshi-No-Kami (god of the rice harvest).
Myrrha: Phoenician goddess of the myrrh tree.
Nanan-Bouclou: Original god of the Ewe tribe (Africa). In
Haiti, he was worshiped as the god of herbs and medicines,and invoked during healing rituals.
Nanna: Nordic (Icelandic) goddess of plants and flowers.
Nefertum: Egyptian god who is the blue lotus blossom of Ra.
Nemetona: Romano-Celtic goddess of sacred groves.
Neper: Egyptian god of grain crops, and the son of the snake spirit Renenutet. Like Osiris, he is also a vegetation deity who
dies and is reborn to the afterlife.
Nepit: Egyptian goddess of corn.
Ningal: Mesopotamian (Sumerian and Babylonian-Akkadian )goddess of reeds.
Ningikuga: Mesopotamian (Sumerian and Babylonian-
Akkadian) goddess of reeds and marshlands. Her name means,lady of the pure reed.
Ninlil: Mesopotamian (Sumerian) goddess of the air and of grain. According to mythology, she is the daughter of the god
Haia and the barley goddess Ninsebargunnu.
Nin-sar: Mesopotamian (Sumerian) mother goddess whose name means “lady plant.
Ninurta: Mesopotamian (Sumerian and Babylonian-Akkadian ) god of thunderstorms and the plough. The creator of mountains,
and a hero of the Sumerian pantheon who battles against the forces of evil, Ninurta was the patron deity of farmers during
his period of worship (circa 3500 B.C. to 200 B.C.)
Obarator: Roman god of agriculture, who presides over the
fertilizing of crops.
Occator: Roman god of agriculture, who oversees the growth and harvesting of crops.
Oko: Yoruba (Nigeria, West Africa) god of cultivated land, the harvest, and plenty. His name means hoe,â and his festival,
which emphasizes fertility, is held each year at the start of the rainy season. In the Santeria tradition, he is an orisha (deity)
of fertility and a judge of the orisha. Whenever a dispute arises between them, he is the one who settles it. Women who desire
children invoke him to ensure fertility.
Onatha: Native American (Iroquois) goddess of wheat.
Ops (Ops Runcina): Roman goddess of agriculture, harvest,fertility, abundance, childbirth, and prosperity. She regulated
the proper growth of seeds and was invoked by touching theearth. Her annual festival was celebrated on the 25th day of
Osain: In the Santeria tradition, Osain is the orisha (deity) of the trees and plants that grow wild in the rainforest. Yellow,
red, and white are his sacred colors, and Sunday is the day of the week sacred to him. He is said to be a great herbalist, and
offerings must be presented to him before any of his plants may be gathered. According to legend, he ruled over all healing
plants, which he kept safe in his calabash gourd hung high in a tree. The other orishas were jealous of his herbal wisdom
and summoned up a fierce wind to blow the calabash out of the tree. They then snatched up as many of the fallen plants as
they could for themselves. Osain grants the knowledge of medical and magickal uses of herbs to devotees who present him
with sacrificial offerings. He is a brujo (a male witch) and his powers of magick are great. It is said that he grew from the soil
of the earth like a plant.
Osiris: Egyptian lord of the underworld, who also took on the role of a deity concerned with grain and vegetation.
In the Encyclopedia of Gods,it is said, as a grain god, Osiris was worshiped in the
form of a sack filled withseed that sprouted green.His annual death and rebirth
personified the self-renewing vitality and fertility of nature.
Invocation of Osiris
I am Osiris Onnophris who is found perfect before the Gods.
I hath said: These are the elements of my Body
perfected through suffering, glorified through trial.
The scent of the dying Rose is as the repressed sigh of my
And the flame-red Fire as the energy of mine undaunted
And the Cup of Wine is the pouring out of the blood of my heart,
sacrificed unto Regeneration, unto the newer life.
And the bread and salt are as the foundations of my body,
which I destroy in order that they may be renewed.
For I am Osiris Triumphant. Even Osiris Onnophris the Justified One.
I am He who is clothed with the body of flesh yet in whom flames the spirit of the eternal Gods.
I am the Lord of Life. I am triumphant over Death,
and whosoever partaketh with me shall with me arise.
I am the manifester in Matter of Those whose abode is the Invisible.
I am the purified. I stand upon the Universe.
I am a Reconciler with the eternal Gods.
I am the Perfector of Matter, and without me the Universe is
Pai Chung: Chinese god of agriculture.
Patrimpas: Lithuanian god of agriculture.
Pekko: Finnish and Baltic god of cereal crops. In Finland, he was worshiped as the god of barley, and was invoked as a patron
deity by brewers of beer.
Pellervoinen: Finnish god of trees, plants, and fields.
Pellon Pekko: Finnish vegetation god who presides over the germination and harvesting of the barley used to make beer.
Picus: Roman god of agriculture.
Pitao Cozobi: Zapotec (Mexico) god of corn.
Pomona: Roman goddess of orchards and gardens, who symbolized all fruition and to whom all fruit trees were sacred.
According to Barbara G. Walker, every banquet of the ancient Romans ended with the eating of apples, “as an invocation of
Pomonas good will. Pomonas festival, the Pomonalia, was celebrated every year in pre-Christian Rome on November 1st
to mark the completion of the harvest.
Promitor: Roman god of agriculture, who presides over the growth and harvesting of crops.
Proserpina: Roman goddess of the underworld. The Roman equivalent of the Greek goddess Persephone, Proserpina is also
a deity who presides over the germination of seeds.
Puta: Roman goddess of agriculture. She presides over the pruning of trees and shrubs.
Quinoa-Mama: Peruvian goddess of quinoa plant, invoked to ensure a good quinine harvest.
Ranno: Egyptian god of gardens.
Redarator: Roman god of agriculture. He was invoked by sacrificial rites, which the ancients believed were essential to the
welfare of their crops.
Renenutet (Renenet): Egyptian snake and fertility goddess. Farmers throughout the fertile region of the Nile valley invoked
her name to ensure good crops and harvests.
Robigo: Roman goddess of grain. Her name means mildew,and she was invoked by farmers to protect the wheat crops
from mildew during damp seasons.
Robigus: Roman god of corn and grain.
Rongomatane: Polynesian god of agriculture and the father of
cultivated food. The kumara (sweet potato) is sacred to him.
Sabazios: Phrygian god of agriculture.
Saning Sari: Javan goddess of the rice plant. She is known as the rice mother.
Sanju: Kafir harvest goddess who was worshipped in Afghanistan in the form of a human or a goat. She presided over the
harvesting, threshing, and winnowing of grain, and it is said that the blood of sacrificial animals poured upon her wooden
statue invoked her.
Sarritor: Roman god of agriculture. Farmers would invoke him during the planting and harvesting of crops.
Saturn: Roman astral god, originally worshipped as an agricultural and harvest deity concerned
with the sowing of seed. His annual festival, the Saturnalia, was celebrated in ancient Rome from
the 17th to the 19th of December.
Satyrs: Greco-Roman woodland gods. They appear as part human and part goat, and are said to be extremely lusty by nature.
Semargl: Slavic god of barley.
Serapis: Egyptian god of corn and grain.
Shang Ti (Shang Di, Yu Huang Shang Ti): Chinese god of agriculture.
She Chi: Chinese god of agriculture, grain, and soil.
Shen Nung: Chinese god of agriculture, pharmacy, and health;known as “the divine farmer. Said to be the inventor of the
plough, he instructed humans in basic agriculture and in the magickal, medicinal, and culinary use of herbs. He symbolizes
the element of air.
Shui Fang: Chinese god of agriculture.
Shui Yng: Chinese god of agriculture.
Si: Peruvian moon god who presided over harvests and the weather. He was worshiped by the Chimu Indians.
Sif: Nordic (Icelandic) and Germanic goddess of grain, and the consort of the mighty god Thor. According to some sources,
she was originally a golden-haired prophetess named Sibyl.
Silvanus: Roman god of forests and woodlands, whose sacred animal is the stag.
Spiniensis: Roman god of agriculture, who presides over the uprooting of thorny bushes.
Ssu Cho: Chinese god of agriculture.
Sterculius: Roman god of agriculture, who presides over the manuring of the fields.
Sucellus: Romano-Celtic god of agriculture and forests, worshiped from prehistoric times until the advent of Christianity.
According to mythology, he ferries souls to the underworld.His consort is the river goddess Nantosuelta.
Sylvanus: Roman god of woodlands, fields, and herding, depicted in ancient works of art as a bearded satyr.
Tammuz: Assyrian god of agriculture.
Tane (Tanemahuta) : Polynesian god of light, trees, and forests.He is known as Kane in the Hawaiian Islands, and patron god
of boat builders. According to mythology, he descends to the underworld every evening to join his consort (or, in other traditions,
his sister) who reigns as the goddess of death.
Ta-No-Kami: A generic name for several Shinto (Japanese) agricultural deities who preside over crops and harvests.
Telipinu: Hittite and Hurrian god of vegetation and fertility.
Each year, Telipinu disappears and is rediscovered to symbolize
the annual dearh and rebirth cycle of nature. It was customary for those who worshiped him to fill a hollow tree trunk
with harvest offerings.
Tellus: Roman goddess of grain. She was generally regarded as a benevolent deity, although one of her aspects was a goddess of
the dead. The Romans propitiated her with human sacrifice, offering enemy armies to her and cursing them in her name.
Tulsi: Indian goddess of basil plants.
Ua-Ildak: Mesopotamian (Babylonian- Akkadian) goddess of vegetation. She was a guardian of pastures and poplar trees.
Ubertas: Roman god of agriculture. He was often invoked for prosperity.
Ugar: Syrian god of vegetation.
Uwolowu: African sky god and creator of all things, including the minor gods. He is a beneficent deity, who is said to have
given fire to mankind. He presides over agriculture, harvests,spring, birth, rain, and the sun.
Vacuna: Roman goddess of agriculture.
Vertumnus: Roman god of gardens and orchards, to whom offerings of fruits and flowers would be made. Like his consort,
the goddess Pomona, he was generally represented by garden implements. His festival, the Vertumnalia, was celebrated
each year on the 13th of August.
Waka-Sa-Na-Me- No-Kami: Japanese (Shinto) goddess of agriculture who presides over the transplanting of young rice plants.
Waka-Toshi-No- Kami: Japanese (Shinto) god of agriculturewho presides over the growing of young rice plants.
Xilonen: Aztec goddess of vegetation. She was an aspect of thecorn goddess Chicomecoatl, and a personification of the corn plant.
Xipe Totec: Aztec god of agriculture, plants, and seeds, who symbolized the annual renewal of vegetation. Xipe Totec was a
significant deity of the Mesoamerican pantheons. According to the Encyclopedia of Gods, he was Often represented in ritual
by a priest wearing the flayed skin of a human sacrifice, seen to be the new vegetation of the earth that emerges after the rains.
The skin would be worn for a period of three weeks.
Xochipilli: Aztec god of maize.
Xochiquetzal- Ichpuchtli: Aztec fertility goddess associated with flowers, erotic love, and pleasure.
Yaksas: Hindu tree spirits.
Yanauluha: Native American (Zuni) god known as the great medicine man. He symbolizes agriculture, animal husbandry,
healing, knowledge, and society.
Yobin-Pogil: Siberian forest deity (or spirit) who guards over the woodlands.
Yolkai Estan: Native American (Navajo) earth goddess of the four seasons and the land. Her name means “White Shell
Woman. She was invoked for fertility as well as for agriculture.
Yum Kaax: Mayan god of vegetation, who presides over the growing and harvesting of corn (as well as husbandry in general).
In works of art, he is depicted as a young man wearing a headdress containing an ear of corn.
Zaka: Voodoo god of agriculture.
Zara-Mama: Peruvian goddess of corn.
Zemepatis: Lithuanian god who watches over cattle. In pre-Christian times, he was the patron deity of all men who farmed
the land.
Zisa: German goddess of harvests.__._,_.___

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