certain solar events like Solstices.
But that really is just the smallest piece of the pie.
As well as performing priestly functions, Druids are trained to be artists, storytellers, community advisors and teachers. Through their ways, Druids seek to gain an inherent understanding of reality, which may be expressed through the natural world, mythology and connecting to the divine.
Druidry is also a green path. Druids are like custodians of nature and the land in which they live, learning its lessons and keeping it maintained, like an ever-watchful spiritual gardener.
This respect for the land goes well beyond a simple appreciation of landscape. It is also a respect for the land's local spirits and Gods. The Druids understand the concept of community. They recognise they live alongside the spirit world and that those local spirits are our neighbours.
We are all one in nature.
What do Druids believe?
Although Druids have a defined outlook and philosophical approach to life, there is no central concept of the divine to which all Druids adhere. So that means that there are no set "Gods of Druidry" and no singular manner in which to worship the divine. Some Druids don't concern themselves with Gods at all.
Druids often fit themselves into their local pantheon of Gods and spirits, so a British Druid could worship ancient Celtic deities, while an American Druid may honour the divine in the form of the local Native American concept. Alternatively, each individual Druid may simply align themselves with which ever pantheon of Gods they feel the most comfortable with.
A reverence of the ancient European (particularly Celtic) Gods is probably most common in Druidry.
However, most Druids believe in the following things: