|Season||Olympus Pretty Cure|
|Eye Color||Chrysolite green|
|Japanese Voice Actor||Yusa Koji|
Pothos looks like a cyan-feathered dove with chrysolite green eyes, a lime green beak and legs, and a chrysolite green Libra symbol on his forehead. He normally wears a dark green scarf, held close by a chrysolite gemstone clip.
Pothos is normally calm and easy-going, with a strong need for harmony. Intellectual, serious and strict, he dislikes discord, tension, cruelty and injustice. He is also surprisingly vain and a bit of a perfectionist, with strong attention to even the smallest detail, and sometimes bossy and easily-annoyed, especially towards Triton. Despite this, he is still caring and well-meaning. Pothos also has a fondness for chopped watermelon and Miwa's father's omurice, the last of which in particular if it's extra spicy.
Being a Horoscorb guardian, Pothos came into being without an actual personality, With his whole life being devoted to protecting his Horoscorb, he has grown paranoid over the possibility of it being stolen. He also came to resent the complacency of the denizens of Olympia, and continually chastising his fellow guardians when he thinks they become lazy.
Kaneda Miwa - Like a great many things, Pothos resents his partner's carefree disposition. He also criticizes her fashion sense, her lackluster grades, among other things. Of course, everytime he rants about something, Miwa denies him food. Even so, Pothos admires her overall self-sufficiency.
In Greek mythology, Pothos, god of sexual longing, was one of Aphrodite's erotes and brother to Himeros and Eros. In some versions of myth, Pothos is the son of Eros, or is portrayed as an independent aspect of him. He was part of Aphrodite's retinue, and carried a vine, indicating a connection to wine or the god Dionysus. Pothos' name is the Greek word for "longing".
Pothos is very strong for his small size, able to carry up to fifty times his own weight. He also has a special ability that enables him to grab an object with one talon, and pick up another item in the other, evening out the weight of both objects when held.