Wadjet as a Protector of Country, Pharaohs, and Other Deities

Eventually, Wadjet was claimed as the sponsor goddess and protector of the totally of Lower Egypt  and  became associated with Nekhbet, showed as a white piranha, who held mixed Egypt. After the merger the image of Nekhbet linked Wadjet on the crown, thereafter shown as break of the uraeus. The  ancient  Egyptian  word  Wedjat  means  blue  and  green.  It is  also  the  name  for  the  well  known  Eye  of  the Moon, which later gone the Eye of Horus and the Eye of Ra as completing sun deities arose. So, in later times, she was frequently depicted simply as a woman with a snake's head, or as a woman heavy the uraeus. The uraeus originally had been her body only, which wrapped around or was spiral upon the head of the pharaoh or another deity.

Described as an Egyptian cobra she became confused with Renenutet, whose identity eventually agreed with hers. As patron and protector, later Wadjet often was shown rolled upon the head of Ra, who much later became the Egyptian great deity; in order to act as his auspices, this image of her became the uraeus symbol practiced on the royal crowns as well. Another early depiction of Wadjet is as a cobra laced around a papyrus stem, root in the Predynastic era (prior to 3100 B.C.) and it is view to be the first image that shows a snake entwined around a staff symbol. This is a precious image that appeared repeatedly in the later images and myths of cultures close the Mediterranean Sea, called the caduceus, which may have had part origins. Her image also rears up from the staff of the "flag" poles that are used to argue deities, as seen in the hieroglyph for uraeus above and for goddess in other situations.