Hindu Tradition: Ananta Shesha: In Hinduism, Ananta Shesha, also known as Sheshanaga, is a serpent deity and a manifestation of Lord Vishnu. Ananta Shesha serves as the cosmic serpent on which Vishnu reclines. Vasuki: Vasuki is another important naga in Hindu mythology. According to some myths, Vasuki is used as a rope during the churning of the ocean (Samudra Manthan).

  Buddhist Tradition: Nagaraja: In Buddhism, nagas are often referred to as Nagarajas, which means "King of the Nagas." They are considered both protectors of the Dharma and potentially dangerous beings. Nagaraja Mucalinda is a famous depiction of a naga sheltering the Buddha with its hood during meditation.

 Javanese Tradition: Naga Basuki: In Javanese mythology, Naga Basuki is a powerful dragon or naga that is believed to reside in the underground realm. It is considered a guardian spirit and is often associated with fertility and prosperity.

 Khmer Tradition: Mucalinda: Similar to the Buddhist tradition, in Khmer mythology, Mucalinda is a naga king that protects the Buddha. The image of the Buddha sheltered by the hood of Mucalinda is a common motif in Khmer art.

  Thai Tradition: Naga Prok: In Thai folklore, Naga Prok is a benevolent naga associated with water. It is believed to inhabit rivers and is considered a guardian spirit.

  Lao Tradition: Naga Sadet: In Lao mythology, Naga Sadet is a powerful water serpent associated with the Mekong River. It is often venerated during the Boun Suang Heua festival.

 Tibetan Tradition: Klu: In Tibetan Buddhism, the term "Klu" is used to refer to water spirits, often serpent-like beings. These are considered local deities associated with water sources.