Camelopardalis Bartsch (キリン座のバルチウス, Kirin-za no Baruchiusu) is the Silver Saint in the constellation Camelopardalis in Saint Seiya Omega. Bartsch can use the element of Earth.

Plot (Mars-Hen)

Thunder Ruins

Bartsch try to stop progress toward the Lightning Ruins from the group consisting of Koga , Souma , Yuna , Haruto and Shaina . Bartsch attacks them with his technique, but Haruto defends his friends, and make a distraction to let escape while he takes care of bartsch, shortly after defeating Bartsch. Shaina destroy the core of thunder ruins with the help of Aria.

Plot (New Cloth-Hen)

New War

She's later returns as one of Athena's Silver Saints during the war against Pallas (Omega), appearing alongside other Silver Saints reunited in the Sanctuary when Athena announces the beginning of the battle. Bartsch is later seen alongside Lepus Arne and Crane Komachi taking care of refugees from villages attacked by the Pallasite and preparing the defense of Palestra alongside other Saints.

Final War Againts Saturn

Saturn uses the Chrono Eternal Conclusion that freezes the whole time the inhabitants of the Earth.When all seems lost, Athena gathers the Cosmo of all the other Saints to restore Kouga, who rises again as the ultimate Omega Saint, determined to stop the God of Time once and for all.


After Koga's clash against Saturn, peace is established as the humans begin to rebuild everything after the War.

Origin of the Name

Her name comes from Jakob Bartsch.



  • Knife Blades: Technique totally offensive by Camelopardalis Bartsch . Bartschius brings up by the earth element control many branches of trees surrounding much of the battlefield, these branches begin to sprout leaves, to which Camelopardalis Bartsch insulfa their cosmos and becomes sharp blades coming out fired violently against the body of his opponent


Camelopardalis Constellation.jpg

Camelopardalis is a large but faint constellation in the northern sky. The constellation was introduced in 1612 (or 1613) by Petrus Plancius. Some older astronomy books give an alternative spelling of the name, Camelopardus.First attested in English in 1785, the word camelopardalis comes from the Latin, and it is the romanisation of the Greek "καμηλοπάρδαλις" meaning "giraffe", from "κάμηλος" (kamēlos), "camel" + "πάρδαλις" (pardalis), "leopard", due to its having a long neck like a camel and spots like a leopard.