Bahamut is revered in many locales. Though all good dragons pay homage to Bahamut, gold silver and brass dragons hold him in particularly high regard. Other dragons, even evil ones (except perhaps his archrival Tiamat), respect Bahamut for his wisdom and power.
In his natural form, Bahamut is a long sinuous dragon covered in silver-white scales that sparkle and gleam even in the dimmest light. Bahamut's catlike eyes are deep blue, as azure as a midsummer sky, some say. Others insist that Bahamut's eyes are a frosty indigo, like the heart of a glacier. Perhaps the two accounts merely reflect the Platinum Dragon's shifting moods.
|Lesser Deity||Lawful Good||Good Dragons, Wind||Air, Good, Luck Protection||Claw|
|Titles||Symbol||Home Plane||Worshipers||Cleric Alignments|
|The Platinum Dragon, King of the Good Dragons, Master of the North Wind||Star above a milky nebula||Celestia||Good dragons, anyone seeking protection from evil dragons||Lawful Good, Neutral Good|
Dogma[edit | edit source]
Bahamut is stern and very disapproving of evil. He brooks no excuses for evil acts. In spite of this, he is the most compassionate beings in the multiverse. He has limitless empathy for the downtrodden, the dispossessed, and the helpless. He urges his followers to promote the cause of good, but prefers to let beings fight their own battles when they can. To Bahamut, it is better to offer information, healing, or a (temporary) safe refuge rather than to take other's burdens upon oneself.
Bahamut is served by seven great gold wyrms that often accompany him or one of his avatars.
Clergy and Temples[edit | edit source]
Bahamut has few clerics and even fewer temples. He accepts only good clerics. Clerics of Bahamut, be they dragons, half-dragons, or other beings atracted to Bahamut's philosophy, strive to take constant, but subtle action on behalf of good, intervening wherever they are needed byt striving to do as little harm in the process as possible.
Many gold, silver, and brass dragons maintain simple shrines to Bahamut in their lairs, usually nothing more elaborate than Bahamut's symbol scribed on a wall.