Dragons & Their Connection to Fertility

In a past life regression I visited the Dragon realm and realized they have a deep connection to the fertility process and stewarding new souls on Earth. I decided to research any ancient text that speak of dragons and their connection to fertility. Here are some examples of such stories and their connection to fertility:

  1. Chinese Dragon: In Chinese mythology, the dragon is a symbol of power, strength, and fertility. The dragon is often associated with rain, which is essential for agriculture and the growth of crops. Chinese emperors believed that they were descendants of dragons, and the dragon dance during festivals is believed to bring good luck and abundant harvests.
  2. Quetzalcoatl (Aztec and Maya): Quetzalcoatl is a feathered serpent deity in Mesoamerican cultures like the Aztec and Maya. As the god of wind, air, and learning, Quetzalcoatl was associated with fertility and the renewal of life. His connection to wind and rain made him a bringer of prosperity and agricultural abundance.
  3. Naga (Indian Mythology): In Hinduism, the Naga are serpent deities associated with water and fertility. They are often depicted as protectors of springs, wells, and rivers, ensuring a consistent water supply essential for agriculture. Naga worship is believed to ensure successful harvests.
  4. Ryu (Japanese Folklore): In Japanese folklore, Ryu are dragon-like beings associated with water and agricultural fertility. They were believed to reside in bodies of water and control rainfall, ensuring good harvests and the overall well-being of the land.
  5. Marduk (Babylonian Mythology): In Babylonian mythology, Marduk, who was symbolized by the dragon, played a crucial role in creating the world and maintaining its order. His role in cosmic fertility and creation made him central to Babylonian religion.
  6. Kukulkan (Maya Mythology): Kukulkan, the Maya counterpart of Quetzalcoatl, was associated with fertility, rain, and agriculture. Temples dedicated to Kukulkan were constructed with features that allowed sunlight and shadows to create the illusion of a descending serpent during equinoxes, symbolizing the deity’s presence.
  7. Imoogi (Korean Mythology): In Korean mythology, Imoogi is a benevolent dragon that dwells in water. Imoogi’s appearance was believed to bring rain, ensuring fertile fields and successful harvests.
  8. Native American Horned Serpents: Various Native American tribes have myths about horned serpents, which often symbolize rain, water, and fertility. These serpents are seen as guardians of water sources and are associated with the renewal of life.
  9. Balinese Barong: In Balinese culture, the Barong is a lion-like creature that represents the triumph of good over evil and the balance of nature. It is associated with fertility and protection against harmful spirits.

These ancient stories and myths highlight the close connection between dragons and fertility in different cultures. Dragons were often seen as benevolent beings associated with water, rain, and renewal, all essential factors for ensuring bountiful harvests and the overall well-being of communities. Sign up for The Dragons Conference for the largest deep dive into these mystical beings that has ever been created.

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