As a diplomat from the 5th world, Lakit was sent to earth by Glibon Dashra Sakrh to protect man from the disasters that awaited him if anti-alien racism was to continue. Initially thought to be a mad-man by humans, he finally managed to get his voice heard among the Sakrohm to whom he was able to tell the whole truth about the end of the world predicted for December 21st 2012...
- Apocalyptic Prophesy: Gain 80 Heal Life Points with Lakit
- Celestial Ultimatum: Gain 200 Heal Life Points with Lakit
- A Notorious Alcoholic: Gain 50 Heal Life Points with Lakit (Needed to win Oryon Rb).
Advantages and Disadvantages
- His base power is 7, which is good for a 4*.
- His base damage is 4, but becomes 6 with fury, allowing you to 2HKO with other members of Sakrohm.
- His ability gives you four life back each turn, after you win with him.
- He works well with the other damage reducers in Sakrohm.
- He makes a very good bluff, because of his ability.
- The clan bonus removes 8 attack from your opponent, which helps in low-pill fights.
- His base damage is 4, which is low for a 4*.
- The minimum for his ability is 7, which isn't high for a card with his ability.
- Like all other Heal cards, he must be used early in the fight to get the best out of his ability.
- SoA cancels his ability, which diminishes his value.
- He can be predictable, at times.
- He is a 4*, so he takes up room in your deck.
- He has competition from the other 4* in Sakrohm.
- His name is an anagram of the ancient Mayan city, Tikal.
- The end of his bio is a reference to the coming apocalypse, which was supposed to transpire on the date mentioned on the Mayan calendar.
- In his first artwork, he is stabbing his stomach with a knife. This is a reference to the Mayan sacrifice ritual, where the victim is put on an altar, then his/her stomach is sliced with a sacrificial knife, in order to get his/her heart, which would then be offered to the Mayan Sun God.
- His last artwork may be a possible reference to a theory made popular by the History channel show Ancient Aliens, which proposes that the Mayans were actually worshipping aliens, and the rituals performed there were not to praise mythical gods, but to reenact contact and communication with alien beings.