Native American Mythology
Xtah’s themes are weather, harvest, fertility and prayer. Her symbols are rainwater. The Guatemalan Goddess of rain and water sprinkles Herself into today’s celebration in answer to Her people’s fervent prayers. As She does, Her rain also bears constructive, fulfilling energy to maintain the gardens of our spirit with spring’s growth-centred magic.
Mayan Gods: Chaac - With his lightning axe, Chaac strikes the clouds and produces thunder and rain. Kukulk'an - The snake deity that also serves to designate historical persons. Ixchel -The aged jaguar goddess of midwifery and medicine in ancient Maya culture. Itzamna - The creator god. Hunab Ku - The supreme god. Buluc Chabt'an - God of War, Sacrifice Vindictive, & Barbeques. Wayep - God of the dead. Camazotz - The bat god. Ah puch - Another god of death.
Inca Gods: Kon - God of rain & wind. Chasca - Was the goddess of dawn and twilight, the planet Venus, flowers, maidens, and sex. Mama Quilla - Goddess of the moon. Inti - The sun god. Viracocha - Creator god. Mama Cocha - The sea and fish goddess. Catequil - God of thunder & lightning. Urcuchillay - Deity that watched over animals. Supay - Both the god of death and ruler of the Uku Pacha as well as a race of demons.
Native American Gods: Tomazooma - God of storytelling. Ghost Dancer - God of the spirit. Owayodata - God of the Hunt. Haokah - The thunder god. Manitou - The creator god. Tawa - God of the sun. Calumet - God of the hobowakan. Hotamintanio - The war god. Nanabozho - God of fire and earth. Iktomi - The spider god. S..s
Ixcacao is the Mayan Goddess of the Cacao tree and the chocolate that is made from the the fruit of that tree. She had humble, but honorable origins as an ancient fertility goddess. She was an Earth Goddess in a matriarchal society where women gathered the crops and saw to it that everyone was fed. Banishing hunger and providing for the safety and security of Her people was Her Divine responsibility.
buffalocalfwoman. “In Lakota mythology, Wóȟpe (less correctly spelled ‘Wohpe’) is a Goddess of peace, the daughter of Wi and the Moon, Haŋhépi-Wi. She was the wife of the south wind. When She visited the Earth, She gave the Dakota Native Americans (Sioux) a pipe as a symbol of peace. Later, Wóȟpe became the White Buffalo Calf Woman. An alternative name for Wóȟpe is Ptehíŋčalasaŋwiŋ.” 
In Aztec mythology, Coyolxauhqui ("golden bells") was a moon goddess. She was a daughter of Coatlicue and the ruler of the Centzon Huitznahuas, the star gods. She was a powerful magician and led her siblings in an attack on their mother, Coatlicue, because she became pregnant in a shameful way (by a ball of feathers). Coatlicue's fetus, Huitzilopochtli, sprang from her womb in full war armour and killed Coyolxauhqui, along with many of the brothers and sisters.
The "Warriors of the Rainbow" would show the peoples that this "Ancient Being" (the Great Spirit), is full of love and understanding, and teach them how to make the "Earth or Elohi" beautiful again. These Warriors would give the people principles or rules to follow to make their path right with the world. The Warriors of the Rainbow would teach the people of the ancient practices of Unity, Love and Understanding. They would teach of Harmony among people in all four comers of the Earth.