People worship many gods, but usually the ones who are most associated with their way of life. For instance, farmers may worship gods of light, growth, or storms, while warriors might pay homage to gods of battle or fortune. For some, this worship is a matter of respect and tradition. They consider their deities to be their creators and they follow these gods because they believe that disrespecting them could bring dire consequences.

For others, religious worship is a matter of karmic self-interest. Such individuals hope that their deity will favor them and place their soul in the body of someone who will live a good life. For such people, choosing not to worship is to risk spiritual confusion, aimlessness in the afterlife, or a fate of ending up in the “lottery of souls,” which could leave the individual’s soul in a much worse state than it was before death.

Beyond their primary deities, most people say a prayer to the appropriate god when the circumstances are right. Farmers will pray to a god of battle when their lands are invaded and warriors will pray to a god of growth when they’re starving in the wilderness.

Abydon Patron of the Knights of the Crucible.
Berath God of cycles, doors, and death
Eothas God of light and redemption
Galawain God of the hunt, in all its forms.
Hylea Goddess of birds and the sky.
Magran Goddess of fire and war
Ondra Goddess of water and the moon.
Rymrgand God of death, famine, plague, or simple bad luck.
Skaen God of secret hatred, resentment, and violent rebellion.
Wael God of dreams, secrets, mysteries, and revelations.
Woedica Goddess of law, memory, rightful rulership, and vengeance.