In the creation myth of the Yoruba people in Nigeria, there was a tradition that a human being made of clay by Obahara became an Igbo tribe. Another Yoruba folklore states that humans were formed in the earth by the god Orisanla, but only the supreme god Orodumare was able to give life to humans. Clay and human creation can be seen elsewhere.

In the Dahomey Kingdom in Benin, Africa, the creator god Mau Lisa is said to have created humans from water and mud.

In Madagascar, Africa, a " self-creator "named the god Ratva Antani dried the clay statues of humans and animals he made in the sun, but he could not give life. .. 
In Madagascar's myth, Zanahari of the Earth formed a variety of creatures, including men and women , from clay.

Khnum in Egyptian mythology is said to be the god who created humans by kneading clay. The sun, the Uraeus of the snake, the face and horns of the sheep, the ankh cross, and the was-sceptre can be seen in Khnum.

According to Akkad's epic "Atra-Hasis", the blood of God, who was killed by clay when making humans, was mixed with clay.

In Judaism, the first man, Adam, was created by the Elohim from his breath and soil, in the Christian New Testament, "the first man was made of soil," and in Islam, Allah created Adam from the soil. Will be done .

In Mongolian creation myth, the god Rama, who made the earth from heaven, made the first men and women from clay.

Buga, the Supreme God of Siberia, made two humans out of iron, fire, water, and soil. He made flesh and bones from soil, heart from iron, blood from water, and body temperature from fire.

Popol Vuh in Maya mythology also said that the Creators made humans out of mud, but it soon collapsed.

In Chibcha mythology in South America and Colombia, in the darkness before the creation of light, there were only Iraka and his nephew Ramikiri. Tired of it, the two chiefs made a small statue of yellow clay, which became men.

The Uru people in South America were born from the ooze when Lake Titicaca was first warmed by the sun .

The Lengwa tribe of Paraguay in South America describes the creation of the world as the work of a giant beetle. The beetle also created a variety of spirits, creating the first man and woman (both originally stuck together) from the grains of soil they threw ..