Two snake symbols can also be seen in Taiwan, which is close to Okinawa. The Paiwan people who live in southern Taiwan account for 17.7% of the indigenous people of Taiwan.

The head of the aristocrat has control, and its symbol is the snake called Hyappoda. As a family crest, he has carved human figures, entrances to houses, pillars, and eaves, and embroidered them on clothes.

This Paiwan Genesis is about the sun and a snake called Hyappoda. There are multiple stories, but the following is an example.

"Once upon a time, the sun laid red and white eggs one by one on the top of Mt. As a result, two male and female gods were born from these two eggs. The descendants of these two gods became the ancestors of the Paiwan nobles. This is exactly why many snake patterns can be seen in the clothing and art sculptures of the Paiwan tribe. "(Summary from Gen Takabuchi, Taiwan Alpine Tribe, February 1977)

In the relief of this Paiwan ritual pottery, you can see the relief of two swirling snakes (Hyappoda).

On the wooden carving board on the left side of the next image, two hundred-step snakes can be seen on the head, raising both hands and showing the palm of the hand. This is also a common symbol pose and was seen in Tanit and the statue of the goddess. On the wooden carving board on the right, the human face of the ancestor is engraved on the two 100-step snakes. A rhombus is drawn in a zigzag pattern on the body of the 100-step snake.

The image below is a tanit, a pose that raises both hands, and a cross symbol.

In addition, a zigzag pattern can be seen in the swirl part of the wood carving called the Paiwan needle polish, and a cross can also be seen at the tip of the upper part. A sculpture of the face of an ancestor with a triangular crest on the head in the center of Toguro.