The Svan people of Georgia regard Apsat as one among a pantheon of hunting deities, said to be assistants of the deity Ber Shishvlish, the “Lord of the Bare Mountain”.[7] To the Svan, Apsat is the patron of fish and birds. In this capacity, he works with Dzhgyrag (the Svan name for St. George), who is associated with hunters and wolves, Cxek’ish angelwez (the Angel of the Forest) who is responsible for forest animals like bears and foxes, and the goddess Dali, the patron of hoofed mountain animals like goats.[2][7] […]

To the Ossetian people, Apsat is called Avsati or Æfsati, and he is regarded as the primary deity of the hunt.[8] He appears as such in the Ossetian epic called the Nart saga.[4] Ossetian hunters referred to game as Æfsati’s cattle (Ossetian: aefsatijy fos).[1] Hunters would make offerings and sing hymns begging his favor, and if successful in the hunt, would offer roasted organs such as the heart or the liver for thanks.[8] He is most commonly portrayed as elderly, bearded, and either one-eyed or blind.[4] It was said that he dwelt in a hut deep in the forest with his wife and daughters, and would occasionally permit huntsmen to marry his daughters.[8] Occasionally he was portrayed as a man with antlers or an animal with a white coat.[4]

Source: Apsat (mythology) – Wikipedia