Ironically, given how chilly he initially appears, Gaara has a big face tattoo that reads “Love” in Japanese.
He quickly admits that he got that tattoo after realizing he could never find love outside of himself, so he had to learn to love himself.
Despite the fact that self-love is crucial, this sort was unhealthy. Gaara began to feel totally alone and that everyone else was just there for show. The response indicated that he even made a real threat to kill his own sibling.
Gaara battles Deidara to defend the community but loses. The Akatsuki members grab him after which they remove Shukaku from his body.
Gaara perishes in the process, but Chiyo, an elder from the community, gives up her life to save him.
Who is Gaara?
Gaara was developed by the creator of the Naruto series, Masashi Kishimoto, as a counterpoint to Naruto Uzumaki.
He was shunned by his peers and fellow villagers since he was the host of the One-Tailed beast, Shukaku, a circumstance that Kishimoto likens to “very much like Naruto’s.”
When compared to Naruto’s transformation into a happy troublemaker, Gaara’s transformation from this stage into a highly reclusive, sadistic figure was meant to elicit sympathy from readers.