In Iran's 3000 BC Zoroastrianism, you can see the winged sun and the guardian spirit Fravashi riding on it. Fravashi is a spiritual being that lives in all things in this world and causes all kinds of natural phenomena.

The ring (wa) held by this Fravashi is the same as the ring drawn next to Uraeus in Egypt and the ring held by the statue of the Babylonian goddess Ishtar, and is a common symbol. This is the "stick and ring" that God had.

Ahura Mazda, the supreme deity of Zoroastrianism, also has a crown and a sword with a ring and two strings in his hand.

The next image is Taq-e Bostan, an archaeological site in western Iran. Ahura Mazda is the central figure, with a crescent moon on his head and a crown (a ring and two strings).

The crescent moon symbol was also found in the hands of Sabagios and in Egyptian ornaments.

The winged sun and fravashi can be found in many places. Some of them have bows and arrows in their hands and have cow horn crowns, so it was concluded that this is also one of the common symbols. The person with the bow in the image on the left is the Ashur god who protects the city of Assur in Mesopotamia.

Next is a relief of the graveyard of Artaxerxes III in Persepolis. Here you can see symbols such as a fravashi riding on a winged sun, a person with a bow and arrow, a crescent moon, and a platform with gradual dents.

Persepolis 2

Underneath the winged sun and Fravashi sculptures elsewhere, a diamond-shaped mesh decoration can be seen. This rhombus was also found on the stone pillar of Gobeklitepe in Turkey, where the symbol was drawn.