Endovelico is a deity known from inscriptions found in ancient Roman settlements in the Iberian Peninsula, specifically in the region of Galicia, which is now part of modern-day Spain. The name “Endovelico” is of Celtic origin and likely associated with a local god or goddess worshipped by the Celtic peoples inhabiting the region. The inscriptions mentioning Endovelico are typically votive in nature, indicating that people offered dedicatory offerings or prayers to this deity. The exact nature of Endovelico’s attributes and functions remains uncertain due to the limited available information. However, the inscriptions suggest that Endovelico was considered a significant figure in the religious beliefs of the ancient Celtic communities in Galicia. The worship of deities like Endovelico reflects the blending of Celtic and Roman religious traditions in the region during the period of Roman rule. The Celtic inhabitants of Galicia maintained their religious practices and gods alongside the Roman pantheon. As a result, local deities like Endovelico were honored alongside the Roman gods and goddesses. The study of Endovelico contributes to our understanding of the religious syncretism that occurred in the ancient world, where local beliefs and gods were integrated into the broader Roman religious landscape. These inscriptions provide valuable evidence of the religious practices and cultural interactions between different communities in the ancient Iberian Peninsula. While specific details about Endovelico’s mythology and cult are limited, the inscriptions offer a glimpse into the religious diversity and coexistence of different religious traditions in the Roman Empire.